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Business Manager 


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Not everyone may share the privileges 
associated with the publication of a year- 
book. We, the staff of the Tower of 1937, 
have enjoyed our work. 

Our hope is that you may approve the few 
innovations in this volume. The staff has 
attempted to present as much as possible 
of the campus and its activities. In follow- 
ing these ideals we have been given co- 
operation; having received it, we are 














To the Class of 1937 

Stout has, for a half century, led the way toward better aims in edu- 
cation. It has constantly avoided beaten paths made by academicians and 
conservatives in education. Well prepared for your work, you now go into 
new fields as ambassadors of your alma mater to make the education of 
others more practical and more useful. Today we speed you on your way 
with assurance and confidence. 

It has long been the ambition of the Administration of this college to 
make its students and graduates proud of their chosen school, and natur- 
ally we have hoped to make this state appreciative of the excellence of 
Stout and conscious of the merits of its finished product. We believe these 
purposes have been accomplished. 

As each class passes through the portals of this institution we become 
more and more conscious of the creditable reputation of the school and 
more fully appreciative of the capability of our graduates in the broader 
fields of home economics and industrial education. 

And so we look to you, the Class of 1937, to make still brighter the 
record of the accomplishments of your alma mater and make it even more 
emphatically stand out among the colleges dedicated to the service of the 
state. That confidence will be justified only if your commencement day 
marks the real beginning of sincere effort toward further educational pre- 
paration for definite ends. 




BURTON E. NELSON, President 


Board of Trustees 

Madison, Wisconsin 
Ex-officio member 


Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Employee member 

Madison, Wisconsin 
Secretary o/ Board 


Sheboygan, Wisconsin 

President of Board 

Sparta, Wisconsin 
Agricultural member 


Kenosha, Wisconsin 

Employer member 

Eau Claire, Wisconsin 
Agricultural member 


Madison, Wisconsin 

Ex-officio member 


3in m 



Milwaukee, Wisccr.s:r. 

Employer member 

Other Members 


Green Bay, Wisconsin 

Employee member 


Barnum, Wisconsin 

Agricultural member 


Superior, Wisconsin 

zyee member 


Members of the Faculty 

Dean, Division of 
Industrial Education 

Physical Education 

Dean. Division oi 
Home Economics 

Assistant Librarian 

Director. Department of 
Liberal Arts. English 

Biological Science 

Dean of Men 






Physical Education 



Related Arts 

Industrial Education 


Social Science 



Related Arts 

Social Science 





Advanced Woodwork 






Director of Nursery School 

Aufo Mechanics 


Clothing and Related Art 

Home Administration 

Home Economics Education 


General Metals 




Vocational Homemaking Education 

Machine Shop 


Woodwork and Carpentry 

Mathematics and Science 



[2 I 

Foods and Nutrition 


Assistant Librarian 

Home Economics Education 



Home Economics Education 


Vocan'onai Industrial Education 


Mathematics, Science 






Executive Secretary 


Business Staff 



College Physician 




/^^ &**■" ' ' 

Chief Engineer 



Director of Halls and Housing 

College Nurse 

Business Manager 







Rib Lake, Wisconsin 


Holmen, Wisconsin 



Appleton, Wisconsin 



Menomonie, Wisconsin 


[26 ■ 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 


Hibbing, Minnesota 

Ashland, Wisconsin 

Renville, Minnesota 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Blue River, Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Luck, Wisconsin 



Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 

Boycsville, Wisconsin 

Delavan, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Sioux City, Iowa 

Woodville, Wisconsin 

Stanley, Wisconsin 

Ellwood City, Pennsylvania 


Arlington, Wisconsin 

Alma Center, Wisconsin 

Chippewa Falls. Wisconsin 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Mount Berry, Georgia 

Chisholm, Minnesota 

Calumet, Minnesota 


Eveleth, Minnesota 

Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 

Randolph, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Greenleaf, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Sr.scoygan. Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Wakefield, Michigan 

Elk Mound, Wisconsin 

Stanley, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Hibbing, Minnesota 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 


Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Durand, Wisconsin 

.Vaiertcwn, Wisconsin 

Hibbing, Minnesota 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Eveleih, Minnesota 

Downing, Wisconsin 

Fond du Lac, Wisconsin 


West Allis, Wisconsin 

Eveleth, Minnesota 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Neenah, Wisconsin 

Fountain City, Wisconsin 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Eau Galle, Wisconsin 




Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Milwaukee, Wisconsin 



Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Lugerville, Wisconsin 



Elk Mound, Wisconsin 


Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 

Aurora, Minnesota 

Le Center, Minnesota 

Oconto, Wisconsin 

Oconto, Wisconsin 

Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

Aurora, Minnesota 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 


l^ V* P fc* ~ 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Antigo, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Ashland, Wisconsin 

Osseo, Wisconsin 

Waseca, Minnesota 

Antigo, Wisconsin 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 


Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Stoughton, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Superior, Wisconsin 

Crondon, Wisconsin 

Superior, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Ashland, Wisconsin 

Eau Claire, Wisconsin 


Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Elm wood, Wisconsin 

Casco, Wisconsin 

Durand, Wisconsin 

Milwaukee. Wisconsin 

Racine, Wisconsin 

Plymouth, Wisconsin 

Greenleaf, Wisconsin 

Siren, Wisconsin 

Saxon, Wisconsin 


Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Nevada, Iowa 

Oakfield. Wisconsin 

Alma. Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

New Glarus, Wisconsin 

Baldwin, Wisconsin 

Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 

Manitowoc, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Harmony, Minnesota 

Clear Lake, Wisconsin 

Stoughton, Wisconsin 

Kenosha, Wisconsin 

Madison, Wisconsin 

Glidden, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 


Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Fort A'kinscn, Wisconsin 

Madison, Wisconsin 

Watertown, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Neillsville, Wisconsin 

Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

\ _4 k 



A-^, A. 

Appleton, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Appleton, Wisconsin 

Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Racine, Wisconsin 

Viola, Wisconsin 

Arcadia, Wisconsin 

Superior, Wisconsin 


Taconite, Minnesota 

Oconto. Wisconsin 



*i C>£fO 





Rear row: Robert Bunker, James Solberg. Dean Brown. Vaughn Ausman, Paul Brown. 

Third row: Frederick Blair. William Campbell. Phyllis DeBoer. Jean Brown, Helen Benjamin. Elizabeth Derby. 
Marcia Blank. Margaret Amundson. 

Second row: William Strese, Everett Bolduc, Donald Kees. Laura Rounds, Mildred Emshoff, Robert Schultz. Eugene 
Case, Willard Schutz. 

Front row: Nick Milinovich, Elaine Bourgeois, Betty Block, Dorothy Christoiferson. Maxine Clark, Doris Dee. 


Rear row: John Fortin, Claude Howard, Richard Henning. Chester Orvold, Richard Ginsbach. 

Third row; Catherine Kirk, Karen Fosdal, Margaret Gunderson, G^nevteve Har»3on, Helen Smith, Sylvia Koland. 

Second row: Delmar Owens, Frances Hartung, Thelma Haaya, Lucille Joshua, Sister Mary Vlterbia, Sister Mary 

Front row: Irwin Enli, William Christensen, Margaret Engeldinger, Ruth Fahling. Owin Fa h ling, John Curtis, 

Rear row; Ruth Laatsch, Grace Jens, Harold McClung, Kathryn Krause. Rose Lulich. Elaine Larson, Jean Morgan, 

Victor Lien, Donald Miller. 
Second row: Mernabelle Laabs, Mary McGuiness, Marlys Medtlie, Margaret Nichols. Dora Matz, Wallace Johnson. 
Front row.- James Millenbach, Robert McLeod, Robert Martin, Rowland Morrison. 


Rear row: Melon Mibvancevich, Sherwood Spreiter, Arthur Orvold, Paul Pagel, Adrian Pollock, William Odell, 

William Voss, Robert Ritter. 
Second row: Rebecca Nogle, Helen Pribnow, Lois Schrein. Agatha Norton, Audrey Petersen, Agnes Ramsey, Helen 

Sedivy, Marian Petersen, Catherine Roethe, Dorothy Oosterhous. 
Front row; Robert Otson, George Pease, Wayne Pool, Garnett Nobiensky. 

Rear row.- Harold Kees. Robert Rumsey, Clarence Krause. Lawrence Schaude. 

Third row: Forrest Nutter. Robert Martin, Daniel Schutz, Carl Stukey, John Roang, 

Second row: Marian Turner, Margaret Treweek, Doris Tuttle, Dorothy Bousley, Lorraine Swanson, Freddie Starck. 

Front row; Lorraine Sell. lanet Slamen, Margaret Watson, Jean Snoyenbos, Ann Weittenhiller, Sydney Scoville. 







3ack row: Charles Barnoske. Lyle Olstad. Alton Larsen. Virginia Ray. Helen Taylor. Gyla Swanson Betty Milnes. 
Third row; Margaret Steinburg. Florence Anderholm. Marguerite Govin. Cecelia Domke. Marjone Jackson. Majesta 

SecondTow; Dorothy Vaaler. Elizabeth Doerfler. Jane Sandvig. Gracia Green. Lillian Baxter. Jane Chenoweth. 

Virginia Wild. Carol Snail. Donald Hansen. Harlan Wehrwein. Leon Hammerly. James Breitzman. 
Front row: Phyllis Jackson. Annette Brekke. Marion Aho. Mary Bostwick. Harold Snyder. George Weisser. Robert 

Wierman. Bruce Tasker. 

[47 j 

Back row: Orvis Johnson. Leonard Slolfo. Jean Orlady, Curtis Anderson, Ardell Wieland. Roll Berg, Howard Con- 
fer, Donald MacGregor, 

Second row: Jerome Erpenbach, Bert Knott. Robert Martin. Dorothy Hoeppner, Mary Case, Eleanor© Morris. Margaret 
Good, Elizabeth Quilling, John Springer. Ruth Goeres, Laurence Decker, Vera Owen, Lavern Styer, Arland 

Front row; Norman Running, Robert Kochendorier. Jean Hill, Viola Luebke, Arabella Cotton, Lucille Zeug, Jean 
Naulin, Greta Ekstrand. Bernetta Kahabka. Shirley Reese, Max Lefstad. 

Back row; Marston Sehreibsr, William Hintzman, Henry Mitzrm. Herbert Geopfarth. Donald Styer, Merton Jessel, 
Lionel Hillman. Paul Ccmerer, Mervin Haworth. Lam Jaeger. 

fourth row: Clement Bogaard, Harlyn Olsen, Francis Miller. Clinton Koch. 

Third row; Ingmar Barbo, Paul Adams, Betty Smith, Thelma Melby, Lorena Zeilinger, Leila Lar3on, June Bergholz, 
Frederick House. 

Second row: Albert Cronk, Jeanette Schilling, Ellen Tuttle, Doris Stover. Charlotte Roach, Mary Blair, Janet John- 
son, John Aumueller. 

Front row: Mary Clark. Beatrice Sand, Lucille Waller, Thelma Mirow, Ida Wells. Hslen Woerth. Margaret Leist. 


Back row; Robert Roland. George Alt, Gerald Bassler, Robert Will. Leo Samdahl. Darrel Lemke, Lloyd Miller, Jack 

Third row; James Snively. Paul Bailey, Boyd McNaughton, Scoil Douglas. John Finney. Ray Hollister. Loyd We- 

bert, Fred Morris, Lloyd Whydotski. Herbert Tilfany, Ralph Martinson, 
Second row; Robert Sandin, Felicia Schubert, Priscllla Miller, Mary Moore, Ruth Perry. LaVerne Hanson. 
Front row; Willred Anderson. Ruth Olsen, Lorraine Coon, Joyce Scolt, Helene Beaudette, Betty Sule. Nelda Goehr- 

ing, Arvilla Rene, Donald Miller. 

Back row; Lela Sibley, Lawrence Michelbook. Donovan Dutton, Margaret King, Hans Jen?en. Thomas Bagan, Betty 

McGeary, Patrick Murphy, Kent Martin. 
Third row; Gerald Hawkinson, Charles McKernsn, Lois Madden, Lorraine Sampson. Isabel O'Meara, Doris Ryd- 

berg, Zella Joos, Germaine Byrne, Franklin Jenks. 
Second row; Frances Romon. Lois Volp, Rose Folk, Christine Olson, Alberta Johnson, Joseph Tondryk, Francis Soap- 

pie, Florian Lamphere, Ruth Thompson, Janet Chamberlain, Lucille Jahnke, Eleanor Becker. Virginia Billmayer, 

Elfrieda Kohls, Arnold Sehaefer. 
Front row; Gaorge Sell, Thomas O'Connall, Arthur Otteson. 






Lett to right: 

Marlys Medtlie, Secretary; Eugene Neubauer. Treasurer; 
Alma Rausch, Vice-President. 

John Hancher. President; 

Stout Student Association 

All students are members of the Stout Student Association. In return for a member- 
ship fee payable at the time of registration, each student receives a master ticket which 
admits him to any entertainment sponsored by the Band, the Women's Glee Club, the Men's 
Glee Club, the Manual Arts Players, the Stoutonia, the Athletic Association, or the Stout Stu- 
dent Association. 

The officers regulate student activities by scheduling all weekly events. More import- 
ant, however, is the responsibility which devolves upon them of securing co-operation in 
all college affairs. During each year the Association, desirous not only of offering entertain- 
ment but of developing a spirit of friendliness and loyalty, gives several dances for the 
entire student body and sponsors Campus Capers, which is always a successful informal 

The success of the 1936 Homecoming can be attributed to the plans made by the officers 
of the association and to the co-operation of the student body. The S. S. A. officers arranged 
all activities of homecoming weekend,— the "thuse" at Stout Lot, the homecoming banquet, 
and the dance. They assigned the innumerable tasks coincident to the occasion to organiz- 
ations and groups chosen from the various classes. Various committees supervised the deco- 


rer; Mr, Brown. Oscar Gr;r.- 

Rear row: Stanley Fox, Arthur Mather. Mr. Wigen, Jade Milnes, Secretary 
seth. Earl Laatsch. 

Third row: Nello Petersanti. Mr. Good. Hugh Keown. Vig 7 o Nelson. Mr, Curran. Mr. P. C. Nelson, Harold Schulz. 
Second row; James McLeod, President: Mr. Bowman. Ad/iser: Gene Riccelli. Mr. B. E. Nelson. Malcolm McCullocr 
Mr. Ray, Mr. Price. 

First row: Stanley Johnson. Vice-President: Peter Christianson. Douglas Clausen, 

Epsilon Pi Tau 

Theta Chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau is one of fifteen chapters of the National Honorary 
Scholastic Fraternity in Industrial Arts and Vocational Industrial Education. In harmony with 
the national program, Theta chapter has for its purpose the professionalizing of its fields 
of interest through publications, social and professional contacts, professional analyses, and 
co-operative research. 

The program of activities for each year includes a work problem, the sponsoring of an 
assembly program, a professional conference for upper classmen, and participation in all 
college projects. The men enjoy several social programs. In connection with the conven- 
tion of ihe Wisconsin Education Association, the Chapter sponsors an annual Epsilon Pi Tau 
breakfast at Milwaukee. The men meet members of other chapters at all educational meet- 
ings. A quarterly news letter maintains contacts with the alumni members. In the mem- 
bership are one hundred and fifteen alumni. 


Rear row; Barbara Sawyer, Anita Nelson. Miss Johnson, Dorothy Lloyd, Miss Cruise. Miss Trullinger, Mrs. Dora 

Griffin, Mildred Martin, Harriet Olson. Olga Laurich, Mabel Joos. Vice-President. 
Fronl row: Miss Walsh. Mary Dee, Emily Anderson, Secretary; Miss Michaels, Erma Herwig, President: Mrs, 

Houston, Adviser. 
Olner members: Agnes Friedl, Agnes Hed, Edith Slater, Marie Averill, 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 

Phi Upsilon Omicron, a national professional fraternity in home economics whose purpose 
is the advancement of home economics as a profession, has twenty-two active and five alum- 
nae chapters in the United States. The Tau chapter at Stout was established in 1933. 
Members are selected upon the basis of scholarship and of professional and personal quali- 
ties from the Senior, the Junior, and the second semester Sophomore classes in Home 

Among its professional activities Tau chapter awards annually a scholarship of fifty 
dollars to an outstanding Freshman woman, makes textile illustrative material available to 
teachers in the field, and takes charge of the entertainment at the annual Open House. 
This year a new project was started; Phi Upsilon Omicron began the building of a library 
in the home management house. Also, Tau chapter contributes to the national professional 
program on consumer information. 


Rear row: Betty Keith, Helen Smith. Secretary; Marie Averill, Vice-President; Barbara Sawyer. 

Fitst row: Miss Cruise, Adviser; Miss Walsh, Adviser; Helen Gantzer. Treasurer; Marjory Steiner, President. 

Home Economics Club 

The gymnasium was the scene of much merriment when the new girls were guests of 
the Home Economics Club at a get-acquainted party, during the first week of school. This 
annual event was the icebreaker for a series of monthly meetings of the Home Economics 
Club, of which every Home Economics student is a member. 

On November nineteenth, Miss Florence Plondke of the Chicago Live Stock and Meat 
Board, and a former student at The Stout Institute spoke to the group on "The Relation of 
Home Economics to Business". Similar meetings were held each month, featuring talks by 
Grace Rountree, Assistant State Club Leader, Madison, Wisconsin; Blanche Lee, State Home 
Demonstration Leader, Madison; Aimee Zillmer, Lecturer, State Board of Health, Madison; 
Dora M. Rude, State Supervisor of Home Economics, Madison; and Susan F. West, Director 
of Home Economics at Milwaukee-Downer College. On April 21, the Home Economics Club 
presented Dr. Wm. F. Rasche, Principal of the Milwaukee Vocational School, in an address 
to the assembly. 


Rear row: Lorraine Neverdahl. Marjorie Steiner. Elner Steiner, Mary O'Hara, Jeanne Myron. Lorene Graslle. 
Second row: Fanchon Johnson. Vice-President; Edna Volght, Secretary: Virginia Bryant. Treasurer; Marian Peter- 
son, Jeannette Hanson. Gretchen La Page, President. 
Front row: Miss Lawton, Adviser; Alma Rausch, Mary Ellen Klalt. Anne Murray. Betty Webb. 
Other members: Mae Margaret Stallman, Louise Owen, Mrs. Paul Wilson, Social Adviser. 


The Philomathean Society has spent a busy year. Early in the fall the members initiated 
the activities of the club with a moonlight hike to the lakeshore where the girls lunched 
around a brightly blazing fire. 

On the twelfth of November the Philomathean all-college tea was held in the social 
room. Shortly before the Christmas holidays, shopping was made easier for the students, 
for they found "just the thing mother wanted" at the Philo Christmas sale. The money re- 
ceived from the sale financed a scholarship which the club presents annually to the fresh- 
man girl who is in need of financial aid and who is most deserving. 

To encourage students in creative writing the Philomathean Society sponsored a "Young 
Wings" contest, awarding prizes to those who submitted the best short-story, the best essay, 
and the best poem. 


Third row Jane Martin. President: Karen Fosdal. Patricia Maly. Marie Averill. Secretary; Florence, Boelke. Ma, 

garet Siolander. Edith Slater, Hildegarde Lutze. Treasurer. 
Second roJ: Roseiyn Potter. Vice-President: Lucille Joshua, Margaret Amundson. Ka.hryn Rice. Helen Smith. 

Fro«r«r QtaLh Derby. Jean Snoyenbos. Agnes Ramsay. Miss Antrim. Adviser; Kathryn Krause. 


Gaily-striped scarfs, dresser sets, cocktail napkins.- these are but a few of the armies 
offered at the annual Berea sale, sponsored by the Hyperion Society as part of > ts sooal 
^v tee program. Sending a Menomonie tot to Nursery School was the mam soaal service 
project of me year for the Hyperians. All .heir efforts in earning money were concentrated 
on their "kiddie" that she might continue to romp in the Stout Nursery School. 

An all-school dance is featured annually by the Hyps; this year it was a novelty, a 
BirthX Dance at which twelve birthday cakes were given away The Hypenan Dmner 
Dance, an annual affair, was a spring formal held at the Marion Hotel. 

Spring with all its festivities for the Seniors, meant another Hyperion party honoring the 
graduating members. According to a tradition, this party was held a, the Menomonie Coun- 
try Club on the last Sunday of the college year. 


'lick, Treasi 

Catherine Kirk, Harriet Schnitger, Marcia Blank. 

Rear tow: Sara Peck, Barbara Sawyer, Doris 

Secretary: Agnes Friedl, Dorothy Lloyd. 
First row.- Catherine Roethe, Mrs. La Pointe. Adviser; Thelma Haaya, Eleanor Nelson, Vice-President; Miss Lus- 

by. Adviser; Erma Herwig, Agnes Hed, President. 

Pallas Athene 

Organized in 1934, the Pallas Athene Society has taken a constructive and active part 
in college activities. 

Each year the group sends a Junior or Senior girl to the meeting of the American Home 
Economics convention. In July, 1936, two Junior women attended the meeting at Seattle, 
Washington. In 1936, the Pallas Athenes again captured first prize for their float in the 
homecoming parade. 

The Pillow Sale, which is sponsored annually by the society, is becoming increasingly 
popular with the students. The students and faculty also patronize the annual marmalade 
and candy sale. Attractively wrapped marmalade jars travelled many a mile to make some 
mothers happy at Easter. 


Rear row: Mary Margaret Norman. Secretary; Mary Helen McGuiness, Ruth Good, Jane Quilling, Rose Lulich, 

Thea Jeatran. Helen Good, Sarah Quilling, Mariorie LulloH. Maxine Clark. 
Front row: Eleanor Flannagan, Marlys Medllie, Betty Block. Betty Keith, Vice-President; Helen Benjamin, Rose:r.a:v 

Lulloif, Mary Dee, President; Miss Jeter, Adviser; Emily Anderson, 
Other members: Jeanne Miller, Anita Nelson. 

S. M. A. Society 

The S. M. A. Society was organized in 1922. Through a widely varied program, the 
society not only offers its members many enjoyable social diversions but it also fosters a 
of high scholarship. 

The activities oi the group are many and varied. Each spring, when reprints of some 
of the world's greatest paintings are hung about the room, the women's social room suddenly 
becomes a small art museum. During the week of the exhibition, both students and faculty 
find pleasure in studying the paintings. Each year the S. M. A.'s evidence an active in- 
terest in all intra-mural athletic tournaments; never do they fail to entertain students and 
faculty members at an all-college tea; and they sponsor an all-college dance. 

To aid good students whose scholarship is high but whose financial needs are many, 
the society maintains a loan fund. 


Rear row* John Fortin, Adrian Pollock, Mr. Grlnnell, Adviser. 

Second row; Doris Flick. Evert Ostrom. Robert Johnson, President* Gene Riccelli, Treasurer. 
Front row; Jeanne Myron, Virginia Bryant, Roselyn Potter, Miss Hassler. Adviser: Betty Keith. 
Other member: Louise Owen, Secretary. 

Alpha Psi Omega 

The year 1935 marked an epoch in the history of Stout's dramatic club, the Manual 
Arts Players. In that year the desire for affiliation with a national Honorary Dramatics fra- 
ternity became an actuality with the granting of a charter from Alpha Psi Omega. 

Alpha Psi Omega embraces one hundred and forty chapters in the United States and 
Canada. It provides an honorary fraternity for those doing a high standard of work in 
dramatics, and offers a wide fellowship through broad associations for those interested in 
the college theater. The Playbill, annual publication of the fraternity, is a further stimulus 
to dramatic interest in the local chapters. The high standards of the fraternity make ad- 
mission to the cast a distinction worthy of the best efforts of every Manual Arts Player. 

It is the purpose of Zeta Beta cast of Alpha Psi Omega to stimulate interest in dra- 
matic activities, to bring to the college all the advantages and mutual helpfulness provided 
by a large national honorary fraternity, and, in electing deserving students to membership, 
to reward worthy effort in the dramatic productions of the college. 


R9 ° 'JIT"" J°T* ™' ll }* nba f. Sherwood Spreller. John Forlin. Treasurer; John Brophy, Evert Ostrom. President- 
Willis Hock well, Dean Brown. 

Third row,- Doris Flick Secretary; Miss Hassler. Adviser; Jean Naulin. Carol Snell Mr. Grtnnell. Adviser; Verne 
Jewell. Dora Mate, Eleanore Nelson, Virginia Bryant, Adrian Pollock. 

S€C °^!r : r^ M l ,ne8 D L ° ren p u GraS i i9 : Ieann f Myr ° n ' V^-P^^nt' Virginia Wild. Helen Gantzer. Lillian 
Baxter, Gretchen La Page, Robert Johnson, Lorenzo Newman. 

First row: Gene Riccelli, Business Manager: Catherine Roethe, Louise Owen. Anita Nelson. Mary Ellen Klatt 
Roselyn Potter. Beity Keith. Helen Woerth. Gracia Green. Margaret Amundson. 

Manual Arts Players 

The organization known as the Manual Arts Players unites a group of students, each 
one of whom is actively interested in dramatics as a worthwhile pursuit in leisure time. 

The organization has provided excellent entertainment for the college. Each year the 
players present several major plays to the public. To each member of the group is as- 
signed a specific task in helping to produce the play. Those who are not included in the 
cast are called upon to assume positions such as those of electrician, business manager, 
stage or property manager, or costume manager. The Manual Arts Players not only attain 
skill in impersonation, but they also receive fundamental training in all phases of amateur 


Hear row: Eugene Neubauer, Arthur Mather. Vice-President: Henry Hulter. Paul Brown. Treasurer; Earl Laatsch. 

Evert Ostrom, Secretary: Barbo. Harry Olstad. Mr. Grinnell, Adviser; Delmar Owens. Daniel Schutz. 

John Fortin, Willard Schutz. 
Front row: William Leyhe, Melford Ruud, President: Adrian Pollock. Kermit Anderson, Jack Brophy, Walter La- 

Tondresse. Wayne Pool. 

K. r. b. 

The objectives of the K.F.S.. one of the social organizations at The Stout Institute, are 
the development of scholarship and the promotion of the social interests of its members. 

In November of this year the K. F. S. initiated an annual scholarship which is to be 
awarded to the Stout man who shows the greatest skill, the best craftsmanship, the highest 
scholarship, and the most admirable attitude regarding the college. A trophy engraved with 
the name of the recipient of the scholarship will be placed in the trophy cabinet of the Stout 

The calendar of the club's year listed such interests as a formal dinner dance, various 
parties, numerous social evenings, participation in intramurals, and an assembly program. 

The K. F. S. may review a memorable and a profitable year. 


Rear row: Gordon Von Gonten. Mr. Good. Adviser: Robert Rilter, Vaun Richert. Edwin Harrington, Garnet No- 
bienslcy, William Wivell, Gsorge Sogge. William Christensen, Vice-President. Second Semester: Joseph Dolejs. 

Second row: James Mcleod. Harold Paulson. Secretary: Garrit Barich, Nello Petersanti. James Mezzano, Vice- 
President. First Semester; John Roang. Sydney Sooville. 

First row: Robert Johnson, Elmer Clausen. Hugh Keown, President; Peter Christiansen. Mr. Dawley, Adviser. 

Other member: Agdur Barbo, Treasurer. 

F. O. B. 

The members of F. O. B., one of the two social organizations for men, center their in- 
terest in college athletics, inter-collegiate -and intramural. In 1934, the club introduced the 
"Little Brown Jug" to stimulate friendly rivalry during the football season between Eau 
Claire State Teachers College and The Stout Institute. In 1935. the group established a fund 
from which it offers a scholarship to the best athlete and scholar of each year. It makes 
the arrangements, for all students, for reasonable transportation to all athletic contests. It 
encourages the Stout intramural program; it participates successfully in all fields of ath- 

A social calendar including speakers, an all-college dance, a dinner dance with K. F. S., 
field trips, picnics, and various amusing parties of-ers entertainment throughout the year. 


Rear row- Watson. Blank. Hoeppner. Govin. Amundson. Secretary; Pribnow. Laatsch. Martin. Slater. Krause. 

Fourth row: Sibley. Matz. Case. Shearer. Emsholf. Nowack. Kirk. President: Miss McCalmont. Adviser; Cheno- 
weth Ausman. Pribnow. Goeres. Larson. Tuttle. Zastrow. 

Third row; Brekke. Swanson. Sedlvy, Becker. Turner. Roethe. Naulin. Gunderson. Koland. Leist. Becker, Bousley. 
Nichols, Laurich. Treweek. 

Second row; Rlggert. Averill. Peck. Olson. Ebert. Trettin. Petersen. Christiansen. Jahnke. Slamen. OMeara. Schill- 
ing A. Johnson. Weittenhiller, Miss Carson. Snively. 

Fronl row; Hill. Snoyenbos. Peterson. Thompson. Joos. Hanson, Joshua, Schrein. Fahling. Kohls. Ramsay. Swan- 
son. Billmayer. Woerth, Morris. Madden, Joos. 

Other member; Haaya. Treasurer. 

Y. W. C. A. 

On September fourteenth, the Y.W.C.A. began playing the role of "Big Sister" to one 
hundred-twenty new girls. This movement paved the way for two other important events 
on the school calendar. The annual all-school picnic, which was held at Riverside Park, 
created much interest, not only in the excellent lunch served, but also in the scavenger hunt 
which led students across the swamps and around the park. The all-school mixer result- 
ed in a lively contest among students as to who would be the champion after playing ap- 
proximately fifty home-made games. These three events, which are sponsored by the 
Y. W. C. A., have done more than any other school activity toward bringing the Freshmen 
and Seniors together. 

The Mother-Daughter banquet held in the spring brings the mothers to spend a day with 
their daughters at college. 

Aside from these special activities, the Y. W. holds bi-monthly meetings which, this 
year, have centered around the theme, "The Beautiful Things of Life". The Y. W. C. A. is 
open to all girls in The Stout Institute. 


Heaf J! W 'rv, Mr ' ^ n ley ' A i viser: , Mr : Rob'nion. Adviser; Ralph Martinson. Dean Brown. Irwin Enli. Robert Ram- 
sey. Donovan Dutton. Curtis Anderson. Robert Schultz. Harold McClung. Carl Siukey. 

SiC °E* T~* K « D T n ne D PaUl Br ° W i?' 5°? e,afy: Donald Wieland - Arthur Orvold. Owin Fahiing. Carrot Bar- 
ich, Fred Morris. Nello Petersanti, Fred Starck. Chester Orvold, John Fortin. William ShaiwyMt 

Y. M. C. A. 

The Y. M. C. A. is open to all men of The Stout Institute. It is an organization inter- 
ested first in character building, secondly in service. The membership fees are nominal. 

At the convening of the fall semester, the Senior Advisory Council, organized at the 
suggestion of the Y. M. C. A., assisted the new students in many ways. During the year, 
with the co-operation of the Y.W.C.A., the Y.M.C.A. aided various all-college functions! 

A well-rounded character building program centering in the theme, "Building a Better 
World", contributed the topics for discussion at joint sessions of the Y. M. C. A. and the 
Y. W. C. A. At these joint public meetings prominent speakers addressed the group. The 
organization sponsored stunt night, field trips, and parties. 


Rear row: Hugh Keown. Miss Callahan, Adviser; Fanchon Johnson. Margaret Amundson. Adrian Pollock. 
Second row: Kei! Blank, Jeanne Myron. Mr. Baker, Adviser: Mr. Grinnell, Adviser; Harvey Adams. 
Front row; Elmer Clausen. Lloyd Whydotski. Miss Jeler, Adviser; Helen Good, William Leyhe. 
Other member: Douglas Clausen. 

Student Publications Board 

As the name implies, the Student Publications Board is a governing organization. It 
is composed of the editors, the business managers, and the advisers of all the publications 
of the college, plus representatives from all four classes in the college. The board pre- 
sents to each class the names of students approved for membership on the board during 
the succeeding year. The representatives are then elected by their respective classes. The 
Freshman class sends one representative; each of the upper three classes sends two. The 
board meets for discussion and decisions whenever a question of policy arises; it makes 
the appointments to the executive positions on the staffs and votes in approval or disapproval 
of each editor's or business manager's appointments to positions on the staffs of the vari- 
ous publications. 





Bear row; Case. Clausen. Spreiter. Slyer. 

Fourth row: Whydotski. Olson, Clausen, Roethe. Johnson, Ebert, Voight. Good, Webb, Koland. Ray. Milnes. Leist. 

Erckman. Olson, Springer. 
Third row: Mr. Baker, Adviser: Johnson. Peterson. Miller. Christopherson. Trettin, Goeres, Hanson, Orlady. Green. 

Second row: Rockwell. Jeatran, Brekke. Fosdal, Nogle. Becker. Rice, Turner, Domke, Quilling, Owen. Waller, 

Reese. Billmayer. Snively. 
Fronl row: Tondryk. Stolfo, Sandvig. Baxter, Kohls. Schrein, Swanson. Hill, Moldenhauer, Miller. Dutton. Styer. 


Stoutonia Staff 

Pulsating news and school publicity radiate from the pages of the Stoutonia, The Stout 
Institute newspaper. The Stoutonia is an educational experiment offering experience to the 
members of the staff and information and entertainment to Stout students. 

The editor and the business manager of the Stoutonia are selected by the publications 
board of the college. The staff members are retained on the staff after they have shown 
ability and interest in the work of publications. 

Each month the Stoutonia publishes an alumni edition which has a circulation of over 
three thousand in the United States, Hawaii, the Philippine Islands, and Alaska. 

Though social activities are few, the staff enjoys an annual formal dinner dance, thea- 
ter parties, and picnics. 


Rear row.- Mr. Grinnell, Editorial Adviser; George Sogge, Jeannette Hansen. George Weisser. Viggo Nelson. Me- 
chanical Editor. 

Front row: Lorene Graslie, Art Editor; Edna Voight, Jeanne Myron, Editor; Marian Peterson, Elizabeth Derby. 

Other mombers: Harvey Adams, Business Manager; Sarah Peck, Louise Owen. Mary Ellen Klatt. Lorenzo New- 
man, Mr. Baker, Financial Adviser. 

Young Wings 

During the past year, the meetings of the Young Wings staff were held whenever ne- 
cessary between the months of November and March. The Young Wings magazine is a 
student publication, first published in 1935. 

The aims of the magazine are to encourage creative writing and to present the best of 
the writings to all the students and to many outside the college. In previous years the 
magazine was sent to the alumni, but this year the copies were sent to high schools and 
teachers colleges throughout the state. Any student attending Stout was privileged at any 
time to submit material for publication. This material was reviewed by the editors; if they con- 
sidered it worthwhile, it was printed. 


Rear row: Mr. Baker, Financial Adviser; Adrian Pollock, Business Manager; Joseph Tondiyk, Publicity Stall; Rob- 
ert Wierman. Advertising Staff; Wayne Pool, Advertising Manager. 

Second row.- Paul Brown, Editorial Staff; Kathryn Rice; Associate Editor; Miss Callahan, Editorial Adviser; Thea 
Jealran, Mary Margaret Norman, Advertising Staff; Margaret Amundson, Typing Staff; (Catherine Kirk, Edi- 
torial Staff; Karen Fosdal, Typing Staff. 

Front row. Arland Bartell, Advertising Staff; Owin Fan ling. Editorial Staff: William Leyhe, Editor. 

The Tower Staff 

Every year students volunteer their services for the publication of Stout's yearbook, 
the Tower. Following the receipt of applications for the positions of editor and business 
manager, the Publications Board makes appointments to the offices. The appointment of 
other members, selected by the officers of the staff, is subject to approval by the board. 
Two members of the faculty work with the staff, one acting as financial adviser, one as 
editorial adviser. 

The publication of the Tower desk blotter, an innovation on the part of this year's staff, 
aided in financing the book. The blotter contained advertising material contributed by the 
local merchants. 


fleer row.- Oscar Gronseth. Secretary: Joseph Tondryk, John Brophy. 

Third row: Lloyd Whydotski. William Campbell. William Leyhe. 

Second row; Clarence Amston. Mr. Baker, Adviser; Robert Martin. 

Front row; Elmer Clausen, Darby Carlsen. Traasurer; Leonard Stolfo. Norman Erckman. President. 

Other member; Douglas Clausen. 

Stout Typographical Society 

The Stout Typographical Society is unique in being the only organization on the campus 
which holds dinner meetings. A long or short meeting is scheduled every week, and the 
organization has become a major organization in a major field. All students who have 
intentions of majoring in and who have completed their second course in printing are eli- 
gible for membership. The purpose of the club is threefold: the acquisition of information 
and knowledge concerning printing and publishing; the analysis of problems confronting 
teachers of printing; and the stimulation of co-operation and fellowship among those in- 
terested in printing. The society is divided into three classes or degrees, Apprentice, Jour- 
neyman, and Master. Entrance to each is made through a special examination drawn up 
by a committee. 


Back row: Velda Milbrot. Irene Christopherson. Lorraine Ausman, Loretta Zastrow, 

Second row; Dorothy Oosterhous, Doris Flick. Vice-President: Edith Slater, Eleanor Nelson. Miss Cruise. Adviser: 

Marion Miller, Harriet Olson. Olga Laurich. Doris Tuttle, Lois Slyer, Francis Hartung, Miss McCalmont. Adviser: 

Miss Bachmann. Adviser. 

Front row,- Hildegarde Lutze. Secretary and Treasurer: Elizabeth Trettin. Agnes Friedl. Mildred Martin. President: 
Lois Schrein, Betty Webb, Jeannette Slamen. Lorraine Neverdahl. Genevieve Hanson. 

Other members: Miss Williams. Adviser: Marion Wagner, Rose Lulich. Sarah Peck, Katharine Krause. Jean Snoyen- 
bos. Audrey Petersen, Mary Ann Lundquist, Margaret Amundson, Dora Matz. Margaret Treweek. 

Science Club 

The Stout Science Club, an organization composed of sophomore, junior, and senior 
women, is interested in various fields of science, including nutrition and dietetics, chemis- 
try, physiology, biology, and bacteriology. The group enjoys participation in both social 
and intellectual activities. The social program includes frequent teas at which each mem- 
ber contributes some brief but interesting bit of scientific news. 

In accordance with the study program each member presents an extensive report on 
a subject in which she is deeply interested. Each year an address by a guest speaker or 
a scientific movie is the Science Club's contribution to the student body. 


Rear row; Jack Milnes, Harvey Adams. George Pease. Vice-President: Wayne Pool. William Leybe, Earl Laatsch. 
Third row; Verne Jewell, Hugh" Keown, John Hancher, Harold Schulz. Herbert Rosenthal. 

Second row: Stanley Fox. Keil Blank, Secretary; Arthur Mather, Treasurer: Neil Blank, Mr. Kranzusch. Adviser. 
First row: Walter La Tondresse, President. 

Arts and Crafts Club 

Under the supervision and management of the Arts and Crafts Club, the second Annual 
Hobby-Craft Show in April, 1937, was remarkably successful. Each year the club spon- 
sors an exhibition of hobbies illustrative of the interests to which various people turn in 
their leisure time. Among the articles on display the visitor may find those which express 
the creative desires of the members of the Arts and Crafts group. Men and women through- 
out Wisconsin enter articles. 

The club is affiliated with the National Homeworkshop Guild. Each Arts and Crafts 
Club member is a Guild member. The club also operates under a merit system whereby 
achievement is marked by awards of silver and gold keys. 

Every sixth meeting of the Arts and Crafts Club is a social evening. 


Lett to right: Clarence Arnston, Vice-President; Eilert Moldenhauer, Frank Stark. Paul Brown, Harry Olstad. 
Sidney Skinner. President; Agdur Barbo. Norman Miller. Marston Schrefber. Sydney Scoville, James Mc- 
Leod, Treasurer; Owin Fahling. 

Metallurgy Club 

Metallurgy, an organization of Stout men interested in the field of metallic substances, 
has been in existence many years. During the present year, the round table discussions 
and the entertainment under the direction of President Skinner and of the advisers, Mr. 
Milnes and Mr. Keith, gave the members a series of profitable evenings. 

Each year the Metallurgy Club selects a topic for discussion during the winter months. 
This year's project centered interest in the recent advancements in all the fields of metals. 
Current magazines, research pamphlets, and bulletins furnished the information which 
aided the organization in its desire to be well informed regarding the modern trends in 
the metal field. The members attempt to keep abreast of all advancement in metals and 
its related fields. 


ft*, _ M=r,o,., S,o.o„d.,, Ir.n. Ch,i.»ph,r..n. Pr^dem, EdUh M. C«h.rin. Dfe. DorOhy <M» 
nous, Mildred Emshofl, Jeannetle Hanson. H ««»t« M„ri«rv Steiner 

Third ro*, Helen Pribno*. Mary Ann Lundquist, Margaret Amundson, Treasurer: Erma Herw,g. Manery Sterner, 
Patricia Maly, Helen Smith. Secretary. 

rtrv,r s^r<£i , 22* «-.* -*. *.,.„ ^, „«. **.. u, 

raine Sell. 
Other members: Francis Hartung. Roselyn Potter. 

Women's Athletic Association 

Responding to the lure of a treasure hunt, forty sleepy-eyed freshman women crawled 
out of bed at six-thirty, Sunday morning, October fourth, to accompany members of the 
Women's Athletic Association on a hike to Point Comfort. 

In planning a program of intramural sports, the Women's Athletic Association has 
made possible each woman student's active participation in organized sports throughout 
the college year. The season is opened with hockey practices and games, which are 
fo'lowed by volleyball, basket ball, bowling, deck tennis, and tennis tournaments. The 
Women's Athletic Association sponsors an annual Spring Carnival which attracts a great 
many townspeople as well as students and faculty members. 


Rear row; Gordon Von Gonten. President; Meiford Ruud, Sherwood Spreiter. Secretary; Melan Milovaneevich. Wil- 
liam Wivell, Coach Crawford, Adviser. 

Second row; Eilert Moldenhauer. Douglas Johnson. Joseph Dolejs. Vice-President; Nick Milinovich, Wallace Johnson, 
Daniel Schutz, DeWayne Nutter, Mr. Price, Adviser; Sidney Skinner. 

First row: Glenn Volp, Donald Miller. Evert Bolduc, William Odell, Treasurer: Harold Paulson. Claude Howard. 
Raymond Hanke, Kermit Anderson. 

The "S" Club 

The "S" Club, an organization for athletes who have won at least one letter in a 
major sport, has continued to work enthusiastically for the improvement of athletics at 
Stout. As in former years, whenever the group could give assistance to the coaching 
staff, the men gave generously of their time. 

The past has proved the need of training in sportsmanship for the student spectators 
at the inter-collegiate athletic contests. Hence the club recently formulated the "Stout 
Code of Sportsmanship". 

At the close of the year, the club presented each graduating athlete who had earned 
two major letters with a new sweater, the gift of the men with whom he had admirably 
played in many contests. 


Larson. Bousley, Pribnow, Steinburg. 

Fourth row Johnson. Romon. Stover. Rydberg. Schubert. Madden. Smith 
Roethe, Turner, Benjamin. Miller. 

Mrs. Dow. Schilling. Aho. Mi brot Luebke. Folk, Perry. Graslie. Johnson. Hartung. Sedivy. G. Swanson L 

de W rSm n K rse: %3L^'££Z£*^ "^ ^^ ""* M ^' Z '™' ^^ 

S ^^ ^^ ^^ < ^' °' n ^ B ^ iK ^ W1ld - Schul,Z ' Ram9ay " Haaya ' SM - Uls «' KohIs ' We " 8 - 

^•M^ra^^sSnotf" ° M ' ^ ^ FO>dal U ° bfc IeM> NoQ ' e ' Sn <*«*"- Wate ™- Laatsch. Jackson. 

Tainter Annex and Tainter Hall 

The Annex girls have social activities of their own. There are teas for the girls of 
the house, teas to which former residents of the house are invited, and a Christmas tea at 
which the entire faculty is entertained. Then, too, there is an annual open-house. 

A few nights before Christmas vacation the Annex Carolers, gaily garbed in snow 
suits and carrying improvised lanterns in the manner of the old English carolers, visit the 
residences of the faculty and sing carols. 

The Tainter Hall girls, too, have their own social life. In November the girls moved 
the tables and chairs out of the large dining hall, engaged an orchestra, and held a for- 
mal party. 


Hear row; Otteson, Nobiensky. Henning. Fahling. Weisser. 

Sixth row; Anderson, Roang, Bolduc, Fryklund. Ritter. Martin. Mr. Hanson. Host: Duganne. 

Fifth row; Harrington. Scoville. Shaneylelt. Mueller. Pagel. Martin, Snyder, Voss, Tasker, Olsen. Bossier. 

Fourth row; Tondryk, Porter. Douglas, Whydotski. Sell. Morris, Sandin, Secretary; McKernon, Brown. Hollister, 
O'Connell, Christensen. 

Third row; Pease. Blank. Rosenthal. Schaefer. Wieland. Odell. Clausen. Treasurer; Kidd, Howard, Brophy, Presi- 
dent; Blank, Vice-President; Lemke, Koch. Bamoske. Foley. Jenks. 

Second row.* Rockwell, Pool. Bogaard, Christianson. Wive 11, Keown, Dolejs, Sawyer. MacGregor. Morrison, Schreiber. 
Erckmann. Schaude. Jumer. Ruud. 

First row; Pollock. Wierman. Bartelt, Leyhe. 

Other members: Darvey Carlson. Earl Laatsch. Robert Olson. Evert Ostrom, George Sogge. 

Lynwood Hall 

The largest men's organization on the campus is the Lynwood Hall dormitory group 
of seventy-six men. Though residence at the hall is required of all out-of-city freshmen 
and sophomores, we find that many upper-classmen choose to live at Lynwood in order 
to enjoy the fellowship of this live group of men. 

Characteristic of Lynwood men is an admirable spirit of cordiality and co-operation. 
Officers elected by the men, with the adviser, constitute the governing body of the resi- 


Women's Glee Club 

Enthusiasm in the Women's Glee Club, a group known as the Symphonic Singers, 
was at its height this fall when the new Freshmen and the transfer members brought the 
membership of the organization to one hundred ten, a number Mr. Cooke found impossi- 
ble to direct as one club. As a result, the Glee Club was divided into two sections. Both 
sections played an important part in the annual Christmas program, — one section, the 
new members, forming the Christmas Glee Club and the other section, with the Men's 
Glee Club, composing the Christmas Choir. 

Early in the fall an invitation to participate in the program at the National Music 
Convention in Louisville, Kentucky, in April intensified individual interest in the work of 
the group. Early in the spring Mr. Cooke selected the sixty singers who made the trip. 
However, due to the flood conditions in Louisville, the convention city was changed to 

As a first step in their financial campaign the girls repeated the Christmas program 
for the townspeople. In addition, in conjunction with the Women's Music Club of Menom- 
onie, the girls sold recipe cards. The formal concert of the organization and a concert 
in Eau Claire aided further in the financial campaign. While enroute to Indianapolis the 
Symphonic Singers gave a program in Madison; on their return trip they presented a 
broadcast from a Chicago radio station and gave a concert in Baraboo. 


Rear tow: Boyd McNaughlon. Neil Blank. Arthur Orvold. Franklin Jenks, Gerald Hawkinson, Palmer Brekke Dean 

Brown. Leon Hammerly, Eugene Neubauer, Arthur Mather, Donald Hanson. 
Third tow: Arnold Bartett, Robert Wierman. Lester Schutr, Bernard Porter, Harold McClung, John Finney, Curtis 

Anderson. Paul Brown, Donald Miller, William Shane yfelt, Robert McLeod, Roll Berg. 
Second tow: Rowland Morrison, Earl Volp. Jack Milnes. Joseph Tondryk, Keil Blank, Harry Olstad, Stanley Fox 

John Fortin, Robert Olson. Carl S'.ukey, Norman Running. 
First row: Cyril Johnson. Donald Wieland. Wayne Pool. Walter LaTcndrcs:e. Sidney Scoville, Leo Slyer Harold 

Snyder, Leonard Stolfo, Lavem Styer. Eugsna Case, Gene Riccelli. 
Other members: Vaughn Ausman, Herbert Knaack. Donald MacGregor. Glyn Skinner, Ralph Martinson. Vernon 

Nelson. Lorenzo Newman, Paul Trinko, Arthur Maronek, Merton Jessel, Sidney Skinner. Lloyd Miller. 

Mens Glee Club 

The Stout Men's Glee Club gives the men of the college an opportunity to sing and 
to familiarize themselves with vocal compositions. The students who have been success- 
ful in the annual try-outs comprise the membership of the organization. 

The glee club meets for a rehearsal once a week. At the opening of the second se- 
mester, the club presents a formal concert; the group climaxes its year with a tour and a 


Rear row: Gerald Hawkinson, Betty Pribnow, Mr. Cooke, Director; Eugene Case, Librarian; Erwin Enli, William 
Christensen, Secretary and Treasurer. 

Front row: Virginia Jenson. Harry Olstad, Alma Rausch, Majesta Shearer, Peggy Dockar, Thea leatran, Margaret 
Miller. President. 

String Ensemble 

The members of the Stout String Ensemble are students who wish to develop their 
ability to recognize and to appreciate music of the highest quality, and who wish to 
develop in the college an appreciation of good music. 

The organization realizes its objectives through weekly rehearsals, through a college 
concert, and in accompanying other musical organizations in their programs, as in play- 
ing the accompaniment for the chorus in the Christmas program. In addition, the String 
Ensemble is frequently called upon to play between the acts of productions offered by 
the Manual Arts Players. The String Ensemble serves as a nucleus for the Stout Orches- 
tra, the organization which plays for various college affairs such as the Commencement 

When the Stout Women's Glee Club traveled to Indianapolis, Indiana, in April of this 
year to take part in the program of the National Music Convention, the String Ensemble 
accompanied the club. 

[ 80 ] 

Boar row: Ralph Martinson, James Solberg. Harland Suckow. Boyd McNaughton, Don Millar. C. Galoff, Wil- 
liam Voss, Eugene Case. 

Fourth row: Jerome Erpenbaeh, Robert Rumsey. Arthur Orvold. Marcia Blank. Robert Schultz. Zella Joos, Lucille 
Walker. Lloyd Webert, Harold McClung. Dean Brown, Librarian: Oscar Gronseth, Herbert Goepfarth, Rowland 
Morrison, Librarian. 

Third row: Gerald Hawkinson. Gyla Swanson. Dorothy Oosterhous. Secretary and Treasurer; Marian Petersen. 
Mary Case. Donovan Dutton, Elaine Bourgeois. Ruth Goeres, Merton Jessel. James Breitzman, Elliott Selves. 
Donald MacGregor. 

Second row: Dorothy Erickson, Ardys Chrisiianson. Jeanette Slamen. Eleanor Becker. Betty Block, Florence 

Becker, Rolf Berg, Wayne Pool, Mabel Joos, Cyril Johnson. Vernon Nelson, Erwin Enli. Stanley Fox. 

First row: Verne Jewett, John Finney, Harold Snyder, Gene Riccelll, President; Lorenzo N«uman, Vaughn Aus- 
man, Irwin Webert, Chester Orvold. 

The Stout Band 

During the half at all of the home games, and at the homecoming games at Eau 
Claire and Winona, the band showed that it was second to none not only in musical 
ability but also in formation and in marching ability. 

In December, the band presented a varied and novel assembly program, featuring 
a saxophone sextette and a brass sextette. 



' l < 



Our Athletic Outlook 

Although our athletic history for the past season may be discouraging in some of the 
results obtained, nevertheless, we have made excellent progress in the development of 
green material not only in fundamentals but in organized team play and by actual game 
experience. This is true not only of football but of basket ball as well During the past 
two seasons there has been a great dearth of veteran material. We have been sadly 
lacking in experienced junior and senior players. Previous to the past season, in foot- 
ball especially, the mortality in veteran material from other than natural causes was very 
high. This is borne out by the fact that there were ten major awards granted to fresh- 
men and twelve to sophomores out of a total of twenty-five awards granted. In basket 
ball three freshmen and four sophomores received awards out of a total of eleven granted. 
These statistics are vital because they point to an experienced and improved veteran 

personnel within the next two years. 

In physical equipment and athletic facilities 
we have made substantial progress. In Nelson 
Field we have an athletic field that is as good 
as any small college could wish for. It is in A-l 
shape; outside of minor work to be done on the 
track, it is ninety-eight percent complete. A new 
electric scoreboard will be ready for operation 
next fall. 

The new squad house which was completed 
and ready for use during the past football season 
is a valuable addition to Nelson Field, as it 
provides adequate locker and shower accommo- 
dations for many players. Formerly consider- 




VON GONTEN. Captain 

able time was lost between the gymnasium and the athletic field, as the football squad 
had to dress at the gymnasium where facilities were overcrowded. 

The old Stout Armory gymnasium has been renovated and altered with the help of 
Mr. Keith, Mr. Good, Mr. Roen, and others. Nearly all the old bleachers were removed. 
Thus the floor space was enlarged; new backboards and baskets of the latest type were 
installed. At this writing Mr. Good's electrical class is installing a complete new lighting 
svstem. We now have a first-class gymnasium for practice purposes. All these improve- 
ments certainly should be invaluable in the development of future Stout basket ball teams. 

After the close of the regular basket ball season, we plan to conduct another inter- 
class basket ball tournament similar to last year's. This tournament will be divided into 
two divisions, class "A" and class "B". for the purpose of equalizing competition. It will be 
an addition to the regular intramural basket ball 
schedule. Spring football, track, field athletics, 
and kittenball are to be the spring athletic 

Another step in the furtherance of interest in 
athletics is the revival of the "S" Club, Stout's 
honorary athletic organization, which is now 
rendering valuable aid to the athletic department 
in many and varied ways. 






1 ? #£#Sffl 


Stout vs. Platteville 

A large Stout squad opened the football schedule under the most unfavorable 
weather conditions at the Burton E. Nelson field Saturday, September 26. The invading 
Platteville Teachers took the field with an air of a scored victory only to be tumbled by 
Stout's 6-0 lead at the half. Pat Johnson's and Mink Milovancevich's hard driving and 
ever-encouraging defensive strength would have been a joy to any coach. Captain Von 
Gonten and end Anderson showed offensive strength that forged the way for Stout as 
an unmistakable contender in the conference. The second half opened with two deter- 
mined teams, each battling for a win on a field that was becoming very slippery. 
Throughout the game, fumbles were many and costly. The Stout men fought bravely, 
but simply were not able to cope with the ever continuing powerful line drives of the 
Platteville Teachers in the fourth quarter. Stout displayed a fast developing reserve squad. 
Coach Crawford noticeably feels the lack of veterans, but he holds great hopes for his 
men during the season. Though the final score stood Platteville Teachers 19, Stout 6, the 
crowd flowed through the gates well pleased with the remarkably scrappy Blue Devil 



Stout vs. La Crosse 

During a week's rest which Coach Crawford used to perfect plays and to give in- 
juries a chance to heal, the Stout squad prepared to gain victory in their first conference 
game. Scrimmage, signal drills, and individual work had the team ready for the La 
Crosse game, October tenth. 

The Blue Devils played very aggressive ball for sixty minutes, thus holding the La 
Crosse team well outside of striking distance. Fumbling, after a powerful march down the 
field during the second period, upset the Blue Devil's striking power. The first half ended 
with a punting duel between La Crosse and "Griz" Hanson of the Devils. The shift- 
ing of the Stout line-up, placing Anderson at quarter-back with Murphy and Dolejs, 
gave Stout a hard-driving backfield trio. Schultz 
and Wehrwein proved themselves worthy Blue 
Devils. La Crosse opened the second half by 
staging a beautiful ariel attack. Stout retaliated 
with a most effective pass defense, allowing La 
Crosse to complete- six passes out of twenty-one 
attempts. Excitement reached its height late in the 
fourth quarter when La Crosse completed a thirty 
yard pass on Stout's three yard line. Time ticked 
only thirty seconds left to play, and the Devils 
upheld their honor by holding La Crosse for 
downs as the game ended. Stout, 0. La Crosse. 0. 





Stout vs. Winona 

In a non-conference tilt played under ideal conditions on Maxwell field at Winona, 
Stout bowed to a strong Winona eleven. The Stout squad held an edge over the strong 
competition during the first quarter, and in the middle of the second period Stout per- 
formed a perfect pass offense only to lose the ball near Winona's goal as the gun 
sounded the half. Pagel, a sophomore who showed great prospects for the Blue Devils, 
starred on the receiving end of the strong pass offense by snatching the ball in an ex- 
perienced fashion. Captain Von Gonten and Murphy starred at their respective positions 
with a marvelous rushing attack. At the opening of the third period Winona threatened 
to score by a breath-taking run-back of the kick-off and a series of end-runs led by a mass 
interference. After holding Winona on downs the Blue Devils marched to Winona's ten 
yard line. At this point an inevitable fumble proved to be the climax of a touch-down 
march. Winona opened the final quarter with another series of sustaining end runs that 
brought the ball deep into the territory of the Blue Devils. As the late afternoon shadows 
fell over the stadium, Winona pushed over the only score of the game. Stout, still mor- 
ally undefeated, took to the air as the gun ended the game. Winona, 6. Stout, 0. 









^ 1 


Stout vs. River Falls 

Under an undetermined sky, the Falcons invaded the Blue Devil's homecoming in a 
great effort to wreck a homecoming enthusiasm that has yet to be equalled. October 31st 
at the Burton E. Nelson field the Stout team, spirited with courage, the Friday evening 
thuse, and the fighting ambition of conquest, took the field for a conference battle before 
the largest crowd to witness a Stout homecoming in many years. 

Dark hues covered the football field as the Falcons kicked off to the Stout men. Stout, 
immediately backed against the wall, fought desperately and stayed off two attacks at 
the goal line. After continuous off-tackle smashes, River Falls scored in the middle of the 
first period. Stout resented the score and fought bravely to combat the oncoming attacks. 
Again in the second period the Falcons pierced 
the Stout defense to score on a beautifully exe- 
cuted pass play as the first half ended. Fiver Falls, 
13. Stout, 0. 

The second half opened with Stout showing 
punch and vigor. Stout unveiled potential 
power and by hard clean football threatened to 
score, only to be stopped by a penalty. Stout 
reserves: Harrington, House, and Campbell play- 
ed bang-up ball for the Devils. River Falls, not 
to be outdone, unleashed a new running attack 
which resulted in two more touchdowns. 





Stout vs. Eau Claire 

A Stout squad left Menomonie for a cold night football game with Eau Claire State 
Teachers. Stout was slated to be recognized in the win column. A good brand of ball 
the week before had raised Stout to favors in this conference game. 

The game opened with Stout reserves taking the field. Eau Claire, with wide end 
sweeos was soon on the Stout eleven yard line when the regular Blue Devil squad 
was sent in to stop the slaughter. Early in the second quarter Coach Zorn's Peds recov- 
ered a fumbled punt on Stout's twenty yard line, and paved the way for the first score. 
The first half ended with Stout's stopping Eau Claire's second touchdown drive. Bill Ode L 
guard; Arnie McKemon. end; Pat Johnson, tackle, played true to form during the first half. 
From the time the ball left the toe of the Eau Claire kicker until the end of the third 
period Stout carried on a beautiful hard driving and blocking offense which drove 
deep into Eau Claire territory to score for the Blue Devils. Thereafter-Stout, hindered by 
cold and lights, had many costly fumbles. An intercepted pass allowed Eau Claire to 
score late in the third quarter. Eau Claire, 13; Stout, 6. Again Stout, back on their heels 
fumbled a punt which resulted in a score for Eau Claire. The Blue Devils, tired and 
worn fought bravely against the oncoming herd, only to allow them to score once in the 
fourth auarter. A bewildered Stout left the field that night. Eau Claire. 22; Stout, 6. 



» «* 


Stout vs. Superior 

Armistice Day at Superior was Yellow Jackets Day. On a field of mud, the Blue 
Devils and Yellow Jackets fought under the most unfavorable weather conditions. Snow 
banks lined the playing field, while a brilliant sun caused a slippery and sloppy field. 

As the game opened. Stout quickly advanced the ball to the Superior sixteen yard 
line. A wet pigskin's interfering with the dexterity of Coach Crawford's men resulted in 
numerous costly fumbles. With Stout offering stubborn opposition in the first half, the 
Yellow Jackets were held to a lone touchdown. 

Unleashing the full power of its attack in the second half, the Superior State Teachers 
football squad bowled over the Blue Devils by annexing twenty-five points. Late in the 
third quarter Coach Crawford's men presented 
their last scoring threat but were prevented from 
crossing the goal line by the interception of a pass. 

This was the last game for Kermit Anderson, 
quarterback, who lived the final chapter of his 
football career with the Blue Devils as the gun 
terminated the battle. Superior, 32. Stout. 0. 

The Blue Devils thus closed their 1936 football 
season by bowing to the Superior State Teachers 
football team, conference chamoions. 

' & «* F 





Coach Crawford 

Coach Crawford came to The Stout Institute in the fall of 1935. The college is most 
fortunate to have a coach with a sensational and successful history in the realm of 

Coach Crawford was tackle on the Illinois varsity squad under Bob Zuppke in 1922, 
a year before Red Grange broke through for his first flight. During the next two years 
Crawford helped to open the holes for Grange. After completing his college football days, 
he coached the varsity as assistant on the line in 1925 and later went with Red Grange to 
play with the Chicago Bears. Successively he played with the Chicago Bears and the 
New York Yankees, professional football team, and then returned for his degree at Illinois 
in 1923. 

For the next five years he was head football and baseball coach and assistant bas- 
ket ball coach at the state teachers college at San Jose, California. He coached at the 
University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida, in 1933. 

Stout athletics, under the guiding hand of Coach Crawford, has had a fine record. Ath- 
letics is not for victors and losers, but for sportsmanship, and the teaching of co-opera- 
tion, and adaptability. These compose the fine record that our coach has established in 
his department for our college. 



Nelson Field 

During the summer of 1931, President Nelson initiated a new era in athletics at Stout. 
In August he brought to a successful termination his efforts to purchase a large area lo- 
cated on the edge of the city, yet conveniently near the college buildings. Payment was 
made through a state appropriation and through the use of a portion of the Eichelberger 
Legacy Fund. 

Before August, 1933, the trees and brush had been removed from the ten acres of 
land, and the area had been leveled. Projects under the direction of the Civil Works and 
the Public Works Administration made possible the completion of work; the field was 
ready for use in September, 1934. Within the following year a shelter house was erected 
on the field. 

The field was officially presented to The Stout 
Institute at a rousing homecoming victory over 
Winona State Teachers College, October 12, 1935. 
Mr. George Hambrecht, state director of voca- 
tional education, and secretary of the Board of 
Trustees of The Stout Institute, delivered the 

The students and the alumni of the college are 
grateful to President Nelson for his tireless efforts 
in behalf of athletics. In appreciation, the stu- 
dents voted unanimously to name the field the 
"Burton E. Nelson Athletic Field". 







You've seen coaches in emotional moods at athletic games, but have you ever won- 
dered about the men behind the scenes who issue the equipment and direct the prepara- 
tion for these games? Two such men are the student manager and the trainer of football 
and basket ball. 

Each year a team manager and a trainer are selected by the athletic department. 
Sidney "Doc" Skinner, with numerous experiences as trainer, was selected to handle the 
taping and bandaging of injuries. Clarence Arnston cared for the equipment as football 
and basket ball manager, with Norman Running assisting in football. Clarence Arnston 
cared, issued, and checked equipment for each team member, besides transporting equip- 
ment to and from the field house. For inexperienced men, the manager and his assist- 
ant deserve great praise. "Doc" Skinner, taping knees, ankles, and shoulders, before 
practices and games, will be a memory of all Stout athletes. 

Who can forget, too, the afternoon of the 
Stout-River Falls Homecoming football game? 
Evan though Stout lost by a small margin, the 
axtra strength afforded "Nick" Milinovich when 
his weak ankles were taped by "Doc" allowed 
him to outrace his opponent to the goal line dur- 
ing the closing minutes of the game. 

After two years' experience, the manager and 
the trainer are awarded a sweater and a letter. 
This year's manager and trainer have succeeded 
in making a fine name for themselves; they have 
earned Stout's appreciation. 






Cheer Leaders 

acro^^'^^f'U!" 110111 Cheer leCderS? » is an incomplete contest that lacks the 

^esThat 7 { I nnSrS ' a f thS SCreaming ° f VOiCeS ' St0ut is »°» unlike other col 
leges that display these signs of enthusiasm. 

"P J^l in '^ iT* ,h@ St ° Ut StUdem b0dY ekclS its cheer leaders at °n assembly 
hour oTf I' T e u OUS Candidates d * sir * this difficult position. After a rousing haH 
hour of laughter and shouting, the assembled students cast their votes. In September a 
team comprised of Helen Woer.h, Roselyn Potter, and Harlyn Olson was electro d'rec" 
the students demonstrations at the athletic contests of 1936 and 1937. We feel that our 

we eT Sc to r tta ; n : d r : e : lev : 1 Helen Woerth ' s hand ~ «* «^s 

X , , i th \ Student body ' Rosel vn Potter's and Harlyn Olson's lung power 
added abundantly to the support to the team. 

The football and basket ball teams must 
have been spurred on by the traditional "sky 
rocket" or by others of the traditional school 
yells and songs. Surely, when the going 
was tough, a yell from the crowded bleachers 
gave the necessary encouragement to battle. 
When a team realizes that the college is be- 
hind it pushing, its sense of honor won't "let 
the school down". A cheer has won many 
a game. 

R. P077E?. 








Basket Ball 

A strong, determined drive for a champion quintet started Coach Crawford on his sec- 
ond season as basketball mentor for The Stout Institute. Six letter men did not return for 
the season. In a meeting of the lettermen, Joe Dolejs was selected as captain to lead 
this year's Blue Devil squad. 

With an unorganized team Coach Crawford's men met the St. Paul "Y" team at St. 
Paul for the first encounter of the season. The game was stirring and exciting through- 
out. Stout, 36. St. Paul "Y", 28. 

Constantly working after school hours on drills, shooting, and plays, the Stout squad 
prepared to attack the La Crosse five at La Crosse in the first conference game of the 
season. The game was nip and tuck throughout with Stout relinquishing its early lead 
to the opponents, who held a slight lead until 
the gun. Stout, 26. La Crosse, 31. 

To open combat on the Armory floor, the Blue 
Devils imported the strong St. Paul "Y" for ::s 
second encounter. Practices were held nightly 
and much time was devoted to reconditioning the 
players after their two weeks' rest at Christmas. 
The "Y" team was not as strong a quint as the 
Stout fans expected, but the most enlightening 
thing about the game was the way in which the 
reserves played. Stout, 44. St. Paul "Y", 20. 

->LEJS. C=p.'2i 



The Blue Devils had their first home conference game with River Falls Tuesday eve- 
ning, the seventeenth. The Stout squad went through tiring drill to prepare themselves 
for the River Falls stars who were supposed to be one of the leading title contenders. 
Stout entered the game with River Falls a slight favorite. The Stout squad started the 
first half not up to par, but reached efficiency as the half ended. Starting the second 
period with a determination to win, the Stout team rallied but could do no more than 
keep the score close. Stout, 17. River Falls, 27. 

On Friday of the same week Stout traveled to Eau Claire. The contest was sure to 
be very interesting, for Eau Claire is probably the Blue Devils' "bitterest" rival, and this 
game is usually one of the fastest of the season. The game was fast and well played by 
both teams. Breaks were not numerous for either team, but Coach Zorn's men were 

first to locate the hoop and to make the best of it. 

Stout, 26. Eau Claire, 35.. 

To end a busy week the Blue Devils playe-J a 
non-conference game with the Purple and White 
of Winona at Menomonie. Having had two 
conference games in the week, Coach Crawford 
depended a great deal on reserve strength. The 
game opened with Winona's completely surpris- 
ing the Stout men with astounding ball handling. 
Stout had several spurts of power during the 
second half, but could not cope with the strong 
Winona offense. Stout, 28. Winona, 43. 


I'.'.'.. '.'.':'.' ": '.". " '. 


The following week a rangy Stevens Point squad invaded the local court as a repre- 
sentative of the Southern Division. The Stout squad was out-classed by a well balanced 
and alert Stevens Point team. Coach Crawford substituted often in an effort to get the 
men to click, but to no avail. Stout, 23. Stevens Point, 46. 

A weekend rest after a hard grind during the previous week did not put much pol- 
ish on the Blue Devils for their Monday game with the Falcons at River Falls. The game 
was fairly even during the first half with Stout jumping to an early lead, only to lose it 
to their foes later in the contest. The second half closed with the Blue Devils outscoring 
the Red and White. Both coaches used substitutes freely throughout the game. Stout, 
28. River Falls, 37. 

The Stout basketball team, deflated by defeats suffered at the hands of strong con- 
ference foes, went to Superior February 6, to attempt a comeback. Stout's inaccurate 
shooting and the unsuccessful attempt of the coach to find a scoring combination kept 
a victory out of reach. Though the gams was close in the closing minutes, the Blue De- 
vils departed for home Saturday night with a 
defeat. Stout, 22. Superior, 38. 

Saturday, February 20, Stout, playing the type 
of ball of which the men are capable, threw a £h Ik mh wL. 

scare into the La Crosse conference hopes during 
the first half of the game at Menomonie. La 
Crosse had all they could handle until late in 
the game, when the La Crosse men were enabled 
to take a lead and to retain it until the gun 
sounded. Stout, 38. La Crosse, 48. 




** A AA A 


HiUU[i j^fl SB 

^a ^^Gt 

In a return game at Winona the Stout team was out for revenge of their previous de- 
feat at the hands of the Winona "Peds". The Stout men fought furiously throughout the 
game, at times playing exceptional ball. The Purple and White with a "fast breaking" 
offense gathered all honors as the game closed. Stout, 26. Winona, 35. 

True to tradition the largest crowd of the season packed the Armory to witness the 
fast Eau Claire quintet face the rejuvenated Stout squad. Though Stout was a fine 
match for Eau Claire, the two squads fought desperately to a decision in favor of Eau 
Claire. Stout, 28. Eau Claire, 41. 

Playing their last home game of the season, the Blue Devils were defeated by the 

Yellow Jackets of Superior. A first half lead was again the cause of the loss. In the 

middle of the first half Coach Whereatt's men found the basket and proceeded to loop 

the ball in. By the end of the half Superior had an advantageous lead that couldn't be 

overcome by Stout's second half drive. This was Captain Dolejs' and Mel Ruud's last 

home game. Stout, 25. Superior, 38. 

On March 13th, the Crawford men journeyed 

to Stevens Point, to meet the Southern Division 

Conference Champions. Stout, playing not to 

form, was overwhelmed by the power that the 

Point team displayed. The game was fast and 

furious with Stout failing to take advantage of 

all its opportunities. Stevens Point was victorious 

by a 62 to 35 score. 




Women's Intramurals 

"Play for the fun of playing!" Prompted by this motto, more than a hundred girls 
locked up their books after classes, slipped into shorts and tennis shoes for an hour of 
hard work and vigorous play. The Freshmen found an opportunity to forget that they 
were away from home; they returned to carefree days such as they had spent in play 
in high school; the Sophomores and Juniors forgot about the work which was always to 
be done; and the practice teachers laid aside their dignity with their lesson plans to en- 
joy a period of recreation. 


The intramural program, which was organized and developed by the Women's Ath- 
letic Association with the help of Miss Antrim, the director of Women's Athletics, has 
been most beneficial to those participating. Through student management, many girls 
have received training and experience in refereeing and coaching athletic teams. 

With the Burton E. Nelson Athletic field in tip-top condition, the activities began 
with field hockey practices. With newly purchased shin guards to protect their legs from 
bruises and cuts, and with new clubs in hand, the girls went onto the field determined 
to keep the goalkeepers busy. Hockey season reached a climax when a game between 
sister teams was played. After a battle almost equal to that of Bunker Hill, the Senior- 
Sophomore team won over the Junior-Freshman team by a score of 6-0. Members of 
the winning team were: Ruth Fahling, Lorraine Sell, Agnes Ramsay, Helen Sedivy, 
Helen Pribnow, Doris Tuttle, Lorraine Swan son, Dorothy Oosterhous, Frances Hartung, 
and Margaret Treweek. 

Arising early for eight o'clock classes may be a disagreeable task, but arising early 
for a snappy game of tennis is quite another story. Honors went to Ro Potter, Mary Ann 
Lundquist, Elizabeth Derby, and Mary Margaret Norman for their unusual ability in 
sending the balls over the net. 


As cold weather and snow drove the women athletes under cover, they turned for 
their fun from the chills of winter outdoors to the confines of the gymnasium. Unprece- 
dented interest was displayed by different groups around school; the development of 
three new teams brought the number of teams to eight. Volley ball became the sport 
of the moment, and, incidentally, the men turned from their bowling to form a "rooting" 
section in the balcony. Although composed largely of new girls, the Y.W.C.A. group 
was proclaimed undisputed champion. Other teams composed of experienced athletes 
found that their size and former experience netted them nothing as they fell before the 
little, but quick and alert YW team. Members of the winning team were: Helen Woerth. 
Leila Larson, {Catherine Larson. Ruth Fahling, Margaret Gunderson, Janet Chamberlain, 
Betty Ann McGeary, Lois Madden. Alberta Johnson, Jeannette Schilling, and Lucille 

After the rush and confusion of examinations and the beginning of the new semester, 
the girls took a turn at bowling. Gutter balls soon found a course which led straight in- 
to the pins. With practice the curve on the ball became a common sight, and those 
master bowlers managed to put an English on the ball 

The activity of the year which created the most interest was basket ball. The girls 
who had served as the rooting section at the Stout basket ball games reversed their posi- 
tion to become fighting forwards or guards. Of all games, basket ball calls for the most 


activity, the best teamwork, and the most endurance. Competition was so close, that no 
one could rightfully predict who the winner would be. Students who wanted the actual 
experience in managing a tournament did all the refereeing, time-keeping, and scoring. 

In March, the girls changed into aquatic animals, to present their annual water car- 
nival to the public. The carnival of this year was unique in its close competition, its ex- 
cellent exhibitions of swimming and diving, and in its variety of races and floating for- 

In the spring, while the ground was still too wet for outside activity, ring tennis and 
shuffle-board drew the girls' interest. Although a comparatively small number of students 
can participate, the few who do attain a high degree of proficiency, as the tournament 
advances. Closely associated with "spring fever" was the desire to get out into the fresh 
air and sunshine of a typical spring day. Robinhoods admirers gathered their bows and 
arrows, and gave an exhibition of excellent shooting. The archery teams shot a Columbia 
round to determine the master<xrcher. The women who enjoyed playing tennis sought 
he courts on Stout Lot. Each organization chose a tennis team to participate in the May 

vur^l ° r T ? a " izati ° ns which hcrve Participated in the women's intramurals are: The 
Y.W.C.A., Philomatheans, Pallas Athene, S.M.A., Science Club, Hyperians. and two non- 
organization groups— the Town Girls and the Annex Girls 



The favorite Stout athletic activities are the ever popular intramural games which are 
carried on under Coach Crawford's supervision. As intramural sports are for individuals 
who lack the ability and time to participate in the varsity sports, they give all students 
an opportunity to participate in some form of active leisure. 

"Fun for all" was the motto that swung the year's program into action on Decem- 
ber first, under the direction of Claude Howard. Mr. Howard has been delighted by the 
industriousness shown by the various teams. Indoor baseball, basket ball, volley ball, 
bowling, swimming, water polo, and clubroom games such as bridge, chess, ping-pong, 
pool, 500, and cribbage compose the activity program for the year. If time permits, 
many other sports such as touch football, tennis, and class basket ball will be included. 

Each organization selects a leader who directs and manages the separate activities 
of his club. This year six organizations entered into keen competition, with Vaun Richert 
directing the activity of the FOB's, Henry Hulter, the K.F.S., Lloyd Miller, the Y.M.C.A., 
Arland Bartelt, Lynwood Hall, William Campbell, the S.T.S., and William Odell the "S" 

All events are rated by a point system whereby each team winning a first place 
is awarded five points; a second place, three points; and a third place, one point. 

As this book goes to press, all of the evants have not been completed. The final re- 
sults are not obtainable. 


Intramural Results 



Basket Ball 

Team Standing 










"S" Club 








"S" Club 






"S" Club 



"S" Club 










































[1 51 












Agnes Bed. Palias Athene Inter-Society Chairman 

•> s; 

Jane Martin, Hyperion Inter-Society Chairman 


Gretchen LaPage, Philomathean Inter-Society Chairman 


Mary Dee, S.M.A. Inter-Society Chairman 


Rosalyn Potter, Robert Johnson -■ Junior Prom King and Queen 





"Twin Beds" 

Harry Hawkins . 
Signoi Monti 
Andrew Larkin . 
Blanche Hawkins 
Signora Monti 
Amanda Larkin . 


Adrian Pollock 

Gene Riccelli 

Evert Ostrom 

Betty Keith 

Helen Gantzer 

Margaret Amundson 

Catherine Roethe 


"Affairs of Anatol" 

Ask No Questions And You'll Hear No Stories. 
Scene: Anatol's flat. 

Anatol . 




Lorenzo Newman 

Willis Rockwell 

. Helen Woerth 

An Episode. 

Scene: Max's room. 

Anatol . 
Bianca . 


A Farewell Supper. 

Scene: Private room at Sacher's restaurant. 



Lorenzo Newman 

Willis Rockwell 

Gracia Green 

Willis Rockwell 

Lorenzo Newman 

Dean Brown 

Virginia Wild 


Christmas Program 

The chimes rang! The irumpets sounded! Throughout ihe auditorium their call, clear 
and penetrating, announced the opening of ihe Christmas program. Then, as the string 
ensemble played "Hark, the Herald Angels Sing", seventy members of the college choir, 
singing the old English song, marched down the aisles to take their places on the stage. 

The brass sextette laid the setting for the program with unusual interpretations of 
several carols. The choir sang a number of Christmas songs, in one of which a group 
of thirty grade school children sang the solo part. The members new to the organiza- 
tion this year presented a group of songs, featuring a quintette of girls in the singing 
of the solo parts in "The Holly and the Ivy". The orchestra played a number of carols. 
When the string ensemble, the choir of seventy voices, and the children's group joined 
in the opening phrases of the world-famous "Hallelujah" from the "Messiah", the audi- 
ence rose, to remain standing until the words of praise to God, swelling triumphantly 
through the building, ended in a final glorious "Hallelujah!" 


'^Robuiso^^Adv^J 80 "' Publicity * EpsUon P; TaUi Earl Laa,sch - HobbyCraft Show. Arts and Crafts Club; Mr. 
S6C °MiJ Cmi^ i AdvlwT' Enter,ainment ' Phi Upsilon Omicron; Mr. Bowman. Adviser: .Viss Michaels, Adviser; 
^AveS.^ E — S - ^ *■ kelson. Adviser: Marie 

Third Annual Open House 

During the Third Annual Open House. April 23 and April 24, throngs of people visited 
the exhibits m the Stout Gymnasium, in the Industrial Education Building, and in the class- 
rooms of the Home Economics Building. The program offered two teacher conferences, the 
Chippewa Valley Home Economics Association meeting and the Northwest Wisconsin In- 
dustrial Arts conference, a Home Economics Club rally, an Industrial Arts Club rally, and 
various lectures. 

While a central committee directed the arrangements, all the members of the college 
both students and faculty, worked enthusiastically. Each member supervised one division 
of the general program. 



On September thirtieth, Herbert C. White, who for eight years had lived among the 
Chinese, presented colored pictures of China, Into his narrative he wove information re- 
garding oriental history, art, and literature. 

Mary Brooks Adelsperger, Chicago artist, sculptor, and humorist, presented her ab- 
stractions in sculpture, entitled "Adventures of a Modern Head Hunter", in assembly, October 

"You can stay in college for ten years and never learn anything!" declared Marcus 
Ford in his lecture to the college on "Dramatization as a Teaching Method." Mr. Ford has 
taken leading roles in dramas; he has directed many productions, among them the initial 
Haresfoot play at the University of Wisconsin. In his talk before assembly on October 
fourteenth, he stressed the place and importance of dramatics in the teaching profession. 

On October twenty-first, the Master Singers presented a program of classical numbers 
which the student body received enthusiastically. 

Student talent proved especially successful when the band concluded its fall activities 
by presenting an hour's concert before the assembly on November eighteenth. 

Tall tales of Paul Bunyan as given by Cal Crosshaul, recognized authority on the 
mythical lumberjack, were enthusiastically received by the student assembly November 

West Burdick, State Director of Highway Safety, and an alumnus of Stout, was the 
guest speaker on December second. 

"Slim" Williams, a raw-boned Alaskan, and world-famous Alaskan dog musher, pre- 
sented his lecture on "Alaska, Our Last Frontier" on December ninth. Mr. Williams be- 
lieves that Alaska is the land of opportunity for adventurous youths. Unemployment is not 
known. "A man without an education finds things, while a man with an education dis- 
covers things," is Mr. Williams' belief. 

In connection with the health measures taken by the school Dr. Carl Neuport of the 
State Board of Health addressed the college on "Tuberculosis — Cause and Prevention". He 
stated that tuberculosis can be cured if caught in the early stages and given correct treatment. 

On February tenth, the F.O.B. society presented parliamentary order, — its common faults 
and its procedure. Drawing numerous laughs, a mock meeting emphasized the very com- 
mon mistakes made in conducting a business meeting. By way of contrast, the club pre- 
sented an orderly meeting in which the business was taken care of in short order. 

H. W. Teichroew, coordinator from the St. Paul vocational schools, was presented by 
Epsilon Pi Tau on February seventeenth. His topic was "Job Holding Problems". Mr. 
Teichroew said that in mathematics laws help to solve problems, but that in life we have no 
answer-book. Each must solve his own problems. Some may be fortunate in having an 
experienced person as a guide. To guide boys is the primary function of a coordinator. 

"The Potter and His Wheel" was presented by Ellwin M. Dill, lecturer and craftsman, 
on March second. Mr. Dill not only told the story of the potters and their work, but also 
produced a variety of art pieces before the students. 

Miss Juanita Bauer, actress and writer, presented a monodramatic program on March 
tenth. Miss Bauer portrayed a typical Georgian girl at a southern ball; a pioneer woman in 
Kentucky, and ihe same woman thirty years later in the Ohio Valley; three personality 
sketches from 14th Street in New York City; a telephone operator on the exchange in Morri- 
son, Colorado, during a mountain flood. 

In addition to these programs, college organizations have furnished entertainment. The 
Philomatheans presented a skit on "Hobbies"; the S.M.A. and the K.F.S. illustrated proper 
ettiquette at a dinner dance: and the Hyperions and Pallas Athenes gave reviews of books. 


Lyceum Course 

The Stout Institute Lyceum program of this year has been varied and interesting. On 
October twenty-sixth. Carlos de Vego, with Ynez and Mariluz, presented da ^ ^ **"? 
divertissements of Spain, Iberia, and Mexico. With castenets clicking rhyto cally. Car- 
los de Vego and Ynez entertained us with several typically vivacious Spanish dances. 
Endurfng fn the memories of Stout students will be the dramatic Ritual Fire Dance by 
De V^o and the Drunkard's Dance by Mariluz. In the latter she interpreted vividly the 
taking of a potent liquor and the sequence of tragic effects. 

The next number, on December third, was a program by the Duo-pianists. Vera Gillette 
end Vmcent Micari. with the Baritone Soloist. Raymond Koch Mr. Koch sang a. prog ram 
especially pleasing to a college group, for he included several numbers o light opera Mr 
Kocfs voice was fine and resonant, and his phrasing expressive. Not only did he choose 
delightful songs, but he presented his program with all the animation ^jch h^pajrklmg per- 
sonality could add. Stout students can easily understand why Miss Gillette, Mr. Mican, and 
Mr. Koch are artists who are in demand throughout the country. 

Mr. Ruroy Sibley, on January twentieth, took Stout students on a new adventure, a trip 
to the stars. This trip was made possible through the special combination of the i^ mar- 
velous photographic power of the world's largest telescopes with the technique of the motion 
picture camera and films. A glimpse of the Milky Way, the position of the _ planets, a total 
eclipse of the sun, a trip to the moon-all these were shown in one of the most unique 
films ever made. The audience saw the movement of a group of sunspots across the sum 
From the close range made possible by the telescope, they saw not only the sunspots 
but the changes which they undergo from hour to hour. A sight-seeing tour of the moon 
included flights over various regions of the surface so that the audience viewed weird and 
amazing landscapes, ringed mountains, rugged mountain ranges with twenty-thousand foot 
peeks, broad plains, and many strange, unusual formations. 

As Paris correspondent of the New York Herald Tribune, Leland Stowe, the lecturer 
on February ninth, had opportunities to observe European political condition^ ^ Stow* 
gave the lyceum audience his opinions regarding conditions in Europe. He has ^been presi 
dent of the Anglo-American Press Association of Paris, and has attended international 
conferences at Geneva, Lausanne, and Basle. In 1930 he was awarded the Pulitzer Prize 
in journalism for his reports of the meetings of the Young Reparations Conference. 

Father Hubbard, the "Glacier Priest", as he is fondly called, presented a fascinating 
program on March sixteenth. Father Hubbard's charm, friendliness, humor especially clever 
taS [subtlety, made his lecture on Alaska one to be long remembered. His picture of ,he 
Matanuska Valley showed the students the condition of the United States project in Alaska. 

As the final lyceum number, on April second, Sigmund Spaeth, "tune detective", author 
of many popular books, writer for various newspapers and magazines, presented a mirth- 
provoking program. 

Before the conclusion of the lyceum series of the present year, the faculty committee 
had been holding conferences with representatives of various booking <^ n <= ies / Long 
before the close of the year the programs for the next year had been selected and the 
tracts had been signed. The six members of the faculty committee represent diversi- 
fied fields of interest.-music, literature, dramatic art, physical science, social science. The 
group is well organized. Each member takes a specific responsibility; one ^chairman 
and corresponding secretary; one is advertising manager; one is treasurer; another super- 
vises the sale of tickets; another supervises the ushers and the stage arrangements. 

Often members of the group attend lectures or concerts in other cities P£™^ « 
program which they have under consideration. Before a number may be booked he 
majority of the committee must vote in approval of it; in past years every number selected 
has received a unanimous vote. 

The money to finance the lyceum comes from two sources: from the treasury of the 
Stout Student Association and from the townspeople who attend the programs. For each 
studenTthe Association contributes two dollars; for each individual ticket the purchaser pays 
the same amount. The total sum available is usually twelve hundred dollars. 


7 %* • KkJ-^SM 



I * 




I I 


(% \ & ■•*%? 



■ ■ 

< — 







Adams, Harvey 26, 6S. 63, 72 

Adams, Paul 48, 93 

Aho, Marion 47, 76 

Alpha Psi Omega 60 

Ah, George F. 49, 89 

Amundson, Margaret S. 44, 57, 61, 64, 66, 69, 

74, 76 

Anderholm, Florence 47, 76 

Anderson Curtis 48, 65, 77, 79 

Anderson, Emily 27, 54, 59 

Anderson, Kermit 27, 62, 75, 85 

Anderson, Wilfred R. 49 

Antrim, Keturah 16, 57 

Antrim, R. Bruce 16 

Arntson, Clarence 27, 70, 73, 95 

Arts and Crafts Club 72 

Aumueller, John R. 48 

Ausman, Lorraine 35, 64, 71 

Ausman, Vaughn L 44, 79, 81 

Averill, Marie 34, 47, 55, 64, 117 

Bachmann, Freda M. 16, 71, 76 

Eagan, Thomas P. 49 

Bailey, Paul E. 49 

Baker, William R. 16, 66. 67, 68, 69, 70 

Eakken, Ward E. 35 

Barbo, Agdur A. 27, 63, 65, 73 

Barbo, Ingmar A. 48, 62, 93. 96 

Barchard, John L. 15 

Barrich. Garrett 27, 63, 65 

Barnoske, Charles H. 47, 77 

Bartelt, Arlemd W. 48, 68, 77, 79 

Bartlett, Velma 35 

Bassler, Gerald F. 47, 49, 77 

Baudek, Anthony C. 35 

Baxter, Lillian, 47, 61, 67 

Beaudette, Helene 49 

Becker, Eleanor 49, 64, 81 

Becker, Florence 35, 64, 67, 70, 74, 81 

Benjamin, Helen M. 44, 59, 76 

Berg, Rolf 48, 79, 81 

Bergholz, June 48, 76 

Billmayer, Virginia 47, 49, 64, 67, 76 

Blair, Frederick O. 44 

Blair, Mary 48 

Blank, Keil E. 35, 66, 72, 77, 79 

Blank, Neil E. 35, 72, 77, 79 

Blank, Marcia L. 44, 58, 64, 74, 75, 81 

Block. Betty J. 44, 59, 81 

Blom. Dr. Julius 23 

Boeike, Florence 35, 57 

Bogaard, Clement F. 48, 77 

Bolduc, Everett 44, 75, 77, 85 

Bonacci, Rinaldo 35 

Bostwick, Mary 47, 76 

Bourgeois. Elaine 44, 81 

Bousley, Dorothy V. 46, 64, 76 

Bowman, Clyde A. 16, 53, 117 

Brekke, Annette 47, 64, 67 

Brekke, Palmer O. 35, 79 

Brietzman, James 47, 81 

Brophy, John M. 36, 61, 62, 70, 77 

Brown, Arthur G. 17, 53 

Brown, Dean T. 44, 61, 65, 79, 81 

Brown, Jean 44, 76 

Brown, Paul R. 44, 62, 65, 69, 77, 79 

Bryant, Virginia 36. 56, 60, 61 

Buchanan, Louise 17 

Bunker, Robert F. 44 

Bums, J. T. 23 

Byrne, Germaine 49, 76 

Callahan, Gertrude L. 17, 66, 69 

Callahan, John 14 

Camerer, Paul 48 

Campbell, William H. 44, 70, 89 

Carlsen, Darvey E. 70, 77 

Carrol, Virginia 76 

Carson, Lillian 17, 64 

Case, Eugene A. 44, 65, 67, 79, 80, 81 

Case, Mary 48, 64, 81 

Chamberlain, Janet 49 

Chenoweth, Carrol 27 

Chenoweth, Estella 47, 64, 76 

Chitwood, Clara 27 

Christensen, William H. 44, 45, 63, 77, 80 

Christiansen, Ardys E. 64, 81 

Christianson, Peter 26, 53, 63, 77 

Christofferson, Dorothy M. 44 

Christophersen, Irene 36, 67, 71, 74 

Clark, Mary 48 



Clark, Maxine 44, 59 

Clausen, Douglas W. 27, 53, 66, 67, 70 

Clausen, Elmer E. 63, 66, 67, 70, 77 

Confer, Howard 48, 93 

Cooke, Harold 17, 80 

Coon, Lorraine 49, 76 

Cotton, M. Arabella 48 

Crawford, Walter C 17, 75, 84, 92 

Cronk, Albert 48 

Cruise, Winnona M. 17, 64, 55, 71, 117 

Curran, Fred L. 17, 53 

Curtis, John E. 45 

Dawley, John M. 18, 63, 65 

DeBoer, Phyllis A. 44 

Decker, Lawrence E. 48, 93 

Dee, Doris L. 44 

Dee, Mary 28, 54, 59, 111 

Derby, Elizabeth 47, 76 

Docker, Peggy 80 

Dolejs, Joseph M. 36, 63, 75, 77, 84, 96 

Domke, Cecilia 47, 67 

Douglas, Scott S. 49, 77 

Dow, Mrs. Grace M. 23, 76 

Druley, Helen 18 

Duesing, Georgia 36 

Duganne, Jack A. 49, 65, 77, 96 

Dutton, Donavon A. 49, 65, 67, 81 

Ebert, Edna 36, 64, 67 

Ellison, Elinor 28 

Elkstrand Greta 48 

Emshoff, Mildred F. 44, 64, 75, 76 

Engeldinger, Margaret 45 

Enli, Irwin 45, 65, 81 

Epsilon Pi Tau 53 

Erckman. Norman 28, 70, 76, 77 

Erickson, Dorothy 36, 81 

Erpenbach, Jerome J. 48, 81 

Fahling, Owin L. 45, 65, 69, 73, 77, ]J7 
Fahling, Ruth E 64, 65 
Finney, John W. 49, 79, 81 
Flanagan, Eleanor 28, 59 
Flick, Doris 58, 60, 61, 71 
F.O.B. 63 

Foley, Terrance J. 77 

Folk, Rose 49, 76 

Fortin, John E. 45, 60, 61, 62. 65, 79 

Fosdal, Karen 45, 57, 67, 74, 76, 79 

Fox, Stanley 36, 53, 72, 79, 81 

Friedl, Agnes 36, 58, 71 

Froggatt, Lillian M. 18 

Fryklund, Robert A. 77 

Funk, B. M. 23 

Gantzer, Helen 36, 55, 61 

Garrison, Paul 28 

Geopfarth, Herbert M. 48, 81 

Galoff, Carl 81 

Ginsback, Richard D. 45 

Goehring, Nelda 49 

Goeres, Ruth 48, 64, 67, 76, 81 

Good, Harry F. 18, 53, 63 

Good, Helen 28, 59, 66 

Good, Margaret 48, 67 

Good, Ruth C. 37, 59 

Govin, Marguerite 47, 64 

Graslie, Lorene 56, 61, 68, 76 

Green, Daniel 18 

Green, Gracia 47, 61, 67 

Griffin, Dora 28, 54 

Grinnell, J. Erie 16, 60, 61, 66, 68 

Gronseth, Oscar 37, 53, 70, 81 

Gunderson, Margaret G. 45, 64 

Haaya, Thelma M. 45, 58, 76 
Hambrecht, George P. 14 
Hamerly, Leon 47, 79 
Hancher, John 28, 52, 72 
Hanke, Raymond 75 
Hansen. Donald E. 47, 79, 90 
Hansen, Jeannette 37, 56, 68, 74 
Hansen, H. M. 18 
Hansen, Millard 18, 77 
Hanson, Genevieve M. 45, 64, 67, 71 
Hanson, LaVerne 49 
Harrington, Edwin 37, 63, 77, 89 
Hartung, Frances 45, 71, 74, 76 
Hassler, Violet 18, 60, 61 
Hawkinson. Gsrald B. 49, 79, 80, 81 
Haworth, Mervin E. 48 



Hed, Agnes 37, 58, 74, 108 
Henning, Richard 45, 77 
Herwig, Erma 29, 54, 58, 73 
Hill. Jean 48, 64, 67 
Hillman, Lionel E. 48 
Hintzman, William H, 48 
Hoeppner, Dorothy 48, 64, 76 
Hollister, Ray 49, 65, 77 
Home Economics Club 55 
House, Frederick V. 48, 90 
Houston, Mrs. Alice S. 19, 54 
Howard, Claude B. 45, 75, 77, 88 
Hulter, Henry W. 37, 62 
Kypericns 57 

Iverson, Herbert C. 37 

Jackson, Marjorie 47, 76 

Jackson, Phyllis 47 

Jaeger, Larn C. 48 

Jahnke, Lucille M. 49, 64, 76 

Jeatran, Thea 37, 59, 67. 69, 80 

Jenks, Franklin M. 49. 77, 79 

Jens, Grace 45, 76 

Jensen, Hans M. 49 

Jensen, Weston H. 37 

Jenson, Virginia G. 80 

Jeter, Lillian 19, 59, 66 

Jessel, Merton L 48, 79, 81, 96 

Jewett, Verne 29, 61, 72, 81 

Johnson, Alberta 49, 64, 67, 76 

Johnson, Cyril 29, 79, 81 

Johnson, Dorothy 19, 54 

Johnson, Douglas F. 75 

Johnson, Fanchon 37, 56, 66, 67, 76 

Johnson, Janet 48, 76 

Johnson, Orvis L 48 

Johnson, Robert O. 34, 60, 61, 63, 112 

Johnson, Stanley 29, 53, 65 

Johnson, Wallace 45, 75, 87 

Joos, Mable 29, 54, 64, 81 

Joos, Zella 49, 64, 81 

Joshua, Lucille 45, 57, 64 

Jumer. William 20, 77 

Kahabka, Bernetta 48, 76 
Kees, Donald 44 

Kees, Harold G. 46 

Keith, Betty 38. 55. 59, 60, 61 

Keith, Floyd L. 19 

Keown, Hugh 29, 53, 63. 66 72 77 

K.F.S. 62 

Kidd, Roy F. 77 

King, Margaret 49, 76 

Kirk, Catherine J. 45, 58, 64, 69, 74 

Klatt, Mary Ellen 38, 56, 61, 68, 76 

Knaack, Herbert W. 79 

Knott, Bert C. 48 

Koch, Clinton R. 48, 77 

Kockendorfer, Robert C. 48 

Kohls. Elfrieda 64, 67, 76 

Koland, Sylvia L. 45, 64, 67 

Koss, Magdaline 38 

Kranzusch, Ray 19, 72 

Krause, Clarence 46 

Krause, Kathryn C. 45. 57, 64 76 

Kurz, Jerry J. 38 

Laabs. Mernabelle H. 45, 76 

Laatsch, Earl 38, 53, 62, 72, 77, 117 

Laatsch, Ruth L. 45, 64, 67, 76 

Lamphere, Florian C. 49 

LaPage, Gretchen ?9, 56, 61, 110 

LaPointe, Mrs. 58 

Larson, Alton 47 

Larson, Elaine Chloe 45 

Larson, Katherine 76 

Larson, Leila 48, 64 

La Tondresse, Walter R. 38, 62, 72, 79 

Launch, Olga 30, 54, 64, 71 

Lawton, Mildred L. 19, 56 

Leedom, Mabel 19 

Lefstad, Max 48 

Leist, Margaret 48. 64, 67, 76 

Lemke, Darrel 49, 77 

Leverich, J. E. 14 

Leyhe, William S. 38, 62, 66, 69, 70, 72, 77 

Lien, Victor C. 45, 96 

Lloyd, Dorothy 30, 54, 58 

Luebke, Viola 48, 76 

Lulich, Rose M. 45, 59 

Lulloff, Rose Mary 30. 59 

Lundquist, Mary 38, 74 



Lusby, Ruth M. 19, 59 
Lutze, Hildegarde 30, 57, 71 
Lynwood Hall 77 

MacGregor, Donald 48, 64, 67, 77, 79, 81 

Madden, Lois 49, 64, 76 

Maly, Patricia 38, 57, 74 

Manual Arts Players 61 

Maronek, Arthur, J. 39, 79 

Martin. Jane 30, 57, 109 

Martin, Mildred 30, 54, 64 

Martin, Robert 45, 46, 48, 70, 77 

Martin, Wallace Kent 49, 77, 91 

Martinson, Ralph 49, 65, 79, 81 

Mather, Arthur B. 39, 53, 62, 72, 79 

Matz, Dora L 45, 61, 64 

McCalmont, Mary 20, 64, 71 

McClung, Harold C. 45, 65, 79, 81 

McCulloch, Malcolm 30, 53, 65 

McGeary, Betty Ann 49 

McGuiness, Mary Helen 45. 59 

McKernon, Charles Arnold 47, 49, 77, 91, 96 

McLeod, James 30, 53, 63, 73 

McLeod, Robert F. 45. 79 

McNaughton, Boyd 49. 79, 81 

Medtlie, Marlys E. 45, 52, 59 

Melby, The] ma 48, 76 

Men's Glee Club 79 

Metallurgy Club 73 

Mezzano, James 31, 63 

Michaelbrook, Lawrence 49 

Michaels. Ruth E. 16, 54, 117 

Milbrot, Velda 39, 71, 76 

Milinovich, Nick J. 44, 75, 85 

Millenbach, James W. 45, 61 

Miller, Donald 49, 67, 75, 79 

Miller, Donald B. 45, 91, 99, 81 

Miller, Francis 48 

Miller, Jeanne D. 44, 59, 67, 76 

Miller. Lloyd 49, 79 

Miller, Margaret 39, 80 

Miller, Marion 31, 71 

Miller, Norman M. 73 

Miller, Priscilla 49 

Milliren, Harriet 39 

Milnes, Betty 47, 67 

Milnes, H. C. 20 

Milnes, Jack 31, 53, 72, 79 

Milovancevich, Melan 44, 46, 75, 86, 97 

Mirow, Thelma 48, 76 

Mitzner, Henry 48 

Moldenhauer, Eilert H. 67, 73, 75 

Moore, Mary 49, 76 

Morgan, Jean 45 

Morris, Eleanore 48, 64 

Morris, Fred 49, 65, 77 

Morrison, Rowland W. 45, 77, 79, 8! 

Mueller, Albert M. 39, 77 

Murphy, Patrick 49, 92, 96 

Murray, Anne 31, 56 

Myrick, Vincent J. 31 

Myron, Jeanne 39, 56, 63, 61, 66, 63 

Naulin, Jean 48. 54, 61. 76 
Nelson, Anita 31, 54, 59, 61 
Nelson, Burton E. 13, 53 
Nelson, Eleanore 39, 58, 61, 71 
Nelson, Paul C 23, 53, 117 
Nelson, Vernon 79, 81 
Nelson, Viggo 31, 53, 63, 1 17 
• Neubauer, Eugene E. 39, 52, 62, 79 
Neubauer, Gerhardt 39 
Neverdahl, Lorraine 32, 56, 71 
Newman, Lorenzo M. 40, 61, 68, 79, 81 
Nichols, Margaret J. 45, 64 
Nobiensky, Garnett F. 46, 63, 77, 99 
Nogle, Rebecca E. 45, 67, 76 
Norman, Mary Margaret 40, 59, 69 
Norton, Agatha 45 
Nowack, Eugenia 32. 64 
Nutter, DeWayne 75 
Nutter, Forrest 46, 84 

O'Brien, Gertrude 23 

O'Connell, Thomas 49, 77 

Odegard, Leo 40 

Cdell, William A. 46, 75, 77, 87 

O'Hara, Mary 40, 59 

Olsen. Harlyn 48, 67, 77, 94 



Olsen, Ruth 49, 76 

Olson, Christine 49 

Olson, Harriet 32, 54, 64. 71 

Olson, Robert C. 46, 67, 77, 79 

Olstad, Harry B. 34, 62, 73, 79, 80 

Olstad, Lyle 47 

O'Meara, Isabel 49, 64, 76 

Oosterhous, Dorothy J. 46. 71, 74, 76, 81 

Orlady, Jean 47, 67 

Orvold, Arthur T. 46, 65, 79, 81 

Orvold, Chester R. 45, 65, 81 

Ostrom, Evert 40, 60, 61, 62, 77 

Otteson, Arthur 49, 77 

Owen, Vera 48, 67, 76 

Owens, Del mar D. 45, 62 

Owens, Louise 32, 56, 60, 61, 68 

Pagel, Paul V. 46, 77, 87 

Pallas, Athene 58 

Paulson, Harold L. 40, 75, 87 

Pease, George O. 46, 77 

Peck, Sarah 32, 58, 64, 68 

Perry, Ruth 49, 76 

Petersanti, Nello 33, 53, 63, 65 

Petersen, Audrey 46, 64, 67, 76 

Petersen, Marian 44, 46, 56, 64, 68, 81 

Philomathean 56 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 54 

Pollock, Adrian P. 40, 46, 61, 62, 66, 69, 77 

Pool, Wayne K. 46, 62, 69, 72, 77, 79 

Porter, Bernard R. 40, 77, 79 

Potter, Roselyn 34, 57, 60, 61. 74. 95, 112 

Pribnow, Betty 40, 64, 80 

Pribnow, Helen E. 46, 64, 76 

Price, Grace M. 20 

Price, Larmon 23 

Price, Margery 40 

Price, Merle M. 16, 53, 75 

Price, Varley 23 

Quilling, Elizabeth 48, 67 
Quilling, Jane 59 
Quilling, Sara 59 

Ramsay, Agnes M. 46, 57, 64, 76 
Rausch, Alma 41, 52, 56, 80 

Ray, J. Edgar 20, 53 

Ray, Virginia 47, 67 

Reese, Shirley 48, 67 

Rene, Sylvia 49 

Riccelli, Gene 32, 53, 60, 61, 79, 81 

Rice, Kathryn 32, 57, 67, 69, 74 

Rich, G L. 20 

Richert, Robert V. 41, 63 

Riggert, Margaret 41, 64 

Ritter, Robert L. 46, 63, 77 

Roach, Charlotte 48 

Roang, John 46, 77 

Robinson, Francis P. 20, 65, 1 17 

Rockwell, Willis A. 61, 67, 77 

Roethe, Catherine 46, 58, 61, 64, 67, 74, 76 

Rogers, Mabel 21 

Roland, Robert 49, 94 

Roll, Edgar R. 14 

Roman, Frances 49, 76 

Rosenthal, Herbert 33, 72, 77 

Rounds, Laura 44 

Rumsey, Robert C. 46, 65, 81 

Running, Norman 48, 79, 94 

Ruud, Melford H. 41, 62, 75, 77, 96 

Rydberg, Doris 49, 76 

Samdahl, Leo 49, 91 
Sampson, Lorraine 49 
Sand, Beatrice 48 
Sand, William 33 
Sandin, Robert 49, 77, 94 
Sandvig, Jane 47, 67 
Santee, Margaret E. 22 
Sawyer, Barbara 33, 54, 55, 58 
Sawyer, Marvin R. 77, 92 
Scapple, Francis 49 
Schaefer, Arnold 49, 77 
Schaude, Lawrence E. 46, 77 
Schilling, Clara 48, 64, 76 
Schnitger, Harriet 41, 58 
Schoemann, Peter T. 14 
Schrein, Lois G 46, 64, 67, 71, 76 
Schrieber, Marston 48, 73, 77 
Schubert, Felicia 49, 76 
Schultz, Dorothy 76 
Schultz, Ernest W. 14 



Schultz, Lester H. 79 

Schultz, Robert F. 44, 65, 81 

Schulz, Harold 33, 53, 72 

Schulz, Roland F, 41 

Schutz, Daniel 46, 62, 75, 86 

Schutz, Willard D. 44, 62, 65 

Science Club 71 

Scott, Joyce 49 

Scoville, Sydney C. 46. 73, 77, 79 

Sedivy, Helen A. 46, 64, 74, 76 

Sell, George 49, 77 

Sell, Lorraine 46, 74, 76 

Selves, Elliot A. 41, 81 

Shaneyfelt, William T. 65, 77, 79 

Shearer, Majesta 47, 64, 80 

Sibley, Lela 49, 64 

Sister M. Telesphore 45 

Sister M. Viterbia 45 

Sjolander, Margaret 26, 57, 74 

Skinner, Glyn 79 

Skinner, Sidney 33, 73, 75, 79, 95 

Slamen, Jeannette A. 46, 64, 71, 76, 81 

Slater, Edith 41, 57, 64, 71, 74, 117 

S.M.A. 59 

Smith, Betty 48, 76 

Smith, Helen C. 45, 55, 57 

Snell, Carol 47, 61, 76 

Snively, James 49 

Snively, Mary Frances 41, 64, 67, 74 

Snoyenbos, Jean L. 46, 57, 64, 75 

Snyder, Harold 47, 77, 79. 81 

Sogge, George 63, 68, 75 

Solberg, G. James 44, 81 

Spreiter, Sherwood G. 46, 61, 67, 75, 98 

Springer, John 48, 67 

Stall man, Mae M. 56 

Starck, Freddie C, 46, 65, 73 

Steinburg, Margaret 47, 76 

Steiner, Elner 26, 56, 74 

Steiner, Marjory 42, 55, 56, 74 1 1 7 

Stolen, Theresa H. 23 

Stolfo, Leonard 48, 67, 70, 79 

Stout Band 81 

Stout Student Association 52 

Stout Typographical Society 70 

Stover, Doris 48, 76 

Strand, Myrtle 21 

Strese, William A. 44 

String Ensemble 80 

Student Publications Board 66 

Stukey, Carl W. 46, 65, 79 

Styer, Donald 48, 67 

Styer, Leo E. 42, 67. 79 

Styer, Lois 33, 71 

Suckow, Hariand 81 

Sule, Betty 49 

Swanson, Gyla 47, 64, 76, 81 

Swanson, Lorraine E. 46, 64, 67, 76 

Tainter Annex 76 

Taintei Hall 76 

Tasker, John B. 47, 77 

Taylor, Helen 47 

The "S" Club 65 

The Stoutonia 67 

The Tower, 1937 69 

Thompson, Ruth 49, 64 

Tiffany, Herbert 49 

Tondryk, Joseph 49, 67, 69, 70, 77, 79 

Trettin, Elizabeth 42, 64, 67 7] 

Treweek, Margaret M. 46, 64. 75 

Trinko, Paul A. 79 

Trullinger, Gladys 21, 54 

Turner, Marian D. 46, 57, 64, 67, 76 

Tustison, F. E. 21 

Tuttle, Doris M. 46, 64, 71 

Tuttle, Ellen 48, 76 

Vaaler, Dorothy 47, 76 

Van Ness, Hazel 21 

Vincent, Vernon 42 

Voight, Edna 42, 56, 67, 68 

Volp, Earl A. 42, 79 

Volp, Glenn 75 

Volp, Lois 49 

Von Gonten, Gorden B. 42. 63. 75. 85, 97 

Voss, William G. 46, 77, 81 

Waldo w, Emii 15 

Waller, Lucille 48, 67, 76, 81 

Walsh, Letty E. 21, 54, 55 



Watson, Margaret E. 46, 64, 76 

Webb, Betty 42. 56, 67, 71 

Webert, Irwin G. 81 

Webert, Lloyd 49, 81 

Wehrwein, Harlan 47, 88 

Weis, Paul 15 

Weisser, George 47, 68, 77 

Weittenhiller, Ann 46, 64 

Welch, Robert L 21 

Wells, Ida Mae 48, 76 

Whydotski, Lloyd 49, 66, 67, 70, 77 

Whyte, Jessel S. 14 

Wieland, Ardell 48 

Wieland, Donald 42, 65, 77, 79 

Wierman, J. Robert 47, 69, 77, 79 

Wigen, Ray A. 21, 53 

Wikstrand, John 15 

Wild, Virginia 47, 61, 76 

Will, Robert 49 

Williams, Isabella R. 22 

Wilson, Alfred R. 42 

Wilson, Mrs. Paul 56 

Winston, Agnes 23 

Wivell, William R. 43, 63, 75, 77, 98 

Woerth, Helen 48, 61, 64, 95 

Women's Athletic Association 64 

Women's Glee Club 78 

Wrabetz, Voyta 15 

Young Wings 68 
Y. M. C A. 65 
Y. W. C. A. 64 

Zastrow, Loretta 33, 64, 71 
Zeilinger, Charles 33 
Zeilinger, Lorena 48 
Zeroth, Charles F. 43 
Zeug, Lucille 48, 76